Below are a jumble of subjects and verbs and phrases without any punctuation. Put them together to make six complete sentences and see how the sentences are punctuated.
Select any two phrases in the right order to automatically create a sentence.
NOTE: Subject is red. Verb is blue.
|that the rich live longer than the poor|
|reading journal articles|
|the poor state of the county's health care system|
|seemed to unite some of the best blessings of existence|
|excavating a hidden cave in Queensland, anthropologists|
|produces every sort of mischief|
|reflects the current economic circumstances|
|found thousands of artefacts|
|enables students to learn how academic texts are constructed|
|requires little explanation|
|Emma Woodhouse, handsome, clever, and rich, with a comfortable home and happy disposition|
|is easier than to lead|
|vanity working on a weak head|
1. In Jane Austen's novel Persuasion, the navy represent represents a new class of men whose rise to social power is based on merit rather than inheritance.
2. I read much 18th century literature while my sister read reads mainly contemporary novels.
3. Sir Walter Elliot is only one of the characters who are is governed by self-interest.
4. He, along with Mr William Elliot and Mrs Clay, remain remains essentially unchanged throughout the novel.
5. One of the characters in the novel is are seriously injured.
6. Neither Sir Walter Elliot nor his elder daughter Elizabeth appreciates appreciate the true merit of Ann.
7. Not only Ann Elliot but also the Musgrove sisters believe believes that Captain Wentworth is in love with Louisa.
8. There are is much kindness shown by Ann Elliot to her poor and invalid friend Mrs Smith; very little capacity for kindness are is demonstrated by anyone else in the Elliot family.
9. Eight years is are a long time for Ann Elliot and Frederick Wentworth to have been apart.
10. The politics of the 18th Century plays play no role in Jane Austen's novels but domestic politics does do.
11. Not only method, moderation and economy was were practised at Kellynch Hall while Lady Elliot lived, but charity was also displayed.