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Thank You Ma'am (Textual Grammar) Questions

Thank You Ma’am

Textual Grammar - Questions

Thank You Ma'am (Textual Grammar) Questions

    πŸ‘‰ Thank You Ma’am - Narration Change

    1. She said, “You a lie.”

    2. The woman said, “What did you want to do it for?”

    3. The boy said, “I didn’t aim to.”

    4. “If I turn you loose, will you run?” asked the woman.

    5. “Then I won’t turn you loose”, said the woman.

    6. “I’m very sorry, lady, I’m sorry,” whispered the boy.

    7.  “Ain’t you got anybody home to tell you to wash your face?” The lady said.

    8.  “Was I bothering you when I turned that corner?” asked the woman.

    9. She said, “What is your name?”

    10. “Let the water run until it gets warm,” she said. “Here is a clean towel.”

    11. “You gonna take me to jail?” asked the boy.

    12. “There is nobody home at my house,” said the boy.

    13. “Then we’ll eat”, said the woman, “I believe you’re hungry –or been hungry –to try to snatch my pocket book.”

    14. She said, “I were young once and I wanted things I could not get.”

    15. “Do you need somebody to go to the store,” asked the boy, “may be to get some milk or something?”

    16. “Don’t believe I do,” said the woman.

    17. “Eat some more, son,” she said.

    18. “Goodnight! Behave yourself, boy!” she said.

    19. “That will be fine,” said the boy.

    πŸ‘‰ Thank You Ma’am - Correction of Errors

    1. She carried it slung on her shoulder.

    2. Now ain’t you ashamed on you.

    3. She said, “You a liar!”

    4. I got a great mind for washing your face.

    5. Then it will get a wash this evening.

    6. He looked as if he was fourteen.

    7. Little I can do right now is to wash you face.

    8. I just want you to turn myself loose.

    9. The boy could hear other roomers to laugh.

    10. The woman still had him on the neek.

    11. You gonna to take me to jail?

    12. There’s nobody at home at my house.

    πŸ‘‰ Thank You Ma’am - Synthesis of Sentences

    1. Pick up my pocket book. Give it here. (Compound)

    2. She was a large woman. She had a large purse. The purse had everything in it. (Complex)

    3. She reached down. She picked the boy up by his shirt front. She shook him until his teeth rattled. (Simple)

    4. He looked. He seemed to be fourteen or fifteen. (Complex)

    5. She had got her door. She dragged the boy inside. (Complex)

    6. Other roomers were laughing and talking in the large house. The boy could hear it. (Simple)

    7. Some of their doors were open. He knew he and the woman were not alone. (Complex) 

    8. He dried his face. He turned around. (Complex)

    9. He frowned. He did not know he had frowned. (Complex)

    10. They were finished eating. She got up. (Complex)

    πŸ‘‰ Thank You Ma’am  - Splitting

    1. Mrs. Jones stopped, jerked him around in front of her, put a half-nelson about his neck, and continued to drag him up the street.

    2. When she got to her door, she dragged the boy inside, down a hall, and into a large kitchenette-furnished room at the rear of the house.

    3. It was about eleven o’clock at night, and she was walking alone, when a boy ran up behind her and tried to snatch her purse.

    4. By that time two or three people passed, stopped turned to look, and some stood watching.

    5. Next time, do not make the mistake of latching onto my pocketbook nor nobody else’s –because shoes come by devilish like that will burn your feet.

    6. The boy took care to sit on the far side of the room where he thought she could easily see him out of the corner of the other eye, if she wanted to.

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