A Coercion in sentence b Coercion in context



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No coercion or change of meaning

Formal

bncdoc.id A3E David Lee's classification W_newsp_brdsht_nat_misc bncdoc.author bncdoc.date 1989-19-19 bncdoc.title Independent, electronic edition of 1989-10-07: Gardening pages. bncdoc.info Independent, electronic edition of 1989-10-07: Gardening pages. Sample containing about 1858 words from a periodical (domain: leisure) Text availability Worldwide rights cleared Publication date 1985-1993 Text type Written books and periodicals

It may not be the part nearest the house , though this is where sitting out areas always tend to be made . You may , even as a novice , care so passionately about plants that all you want is the maximum space to grow them in . Raised beds built down an unpromising alley could provide extra gardening space . Privacy is an important consideration . A first time garden is usually small and certainly the typical one I am imagining for this series is no more than 40ft x 20ft and surrounded on all sides by other houses . Privacy is a ticklish business where close neighbours are concerned . To throw up an impenetrable Berlin Wall between you and them could be tactless . Trellis is a useful compromise and you can always pretend it was forced on you by the speed of growth of your climbing rose .




bncdoc.id JYE David Lee's classification W_fict_prose bncdoc.author Bowring, Mary bncdoc.date 1993 bncdoc.title Vets in opposition. bncdoc.info Vets in opposition. Sample containing about 55425 words from a book (domain: imaginative) Text availability Worldwide rights cleared Publication date 1985-1993 Text type Written books and periodicals

He brought me down here to work for him under false pretences . We were on the verge of an affair , but the moment he met you everything came to a dead stop . And , knowing him so well , I could see his little game . He covets your practice , and in order to get it he 'll play the same trick on you that he played on me . ' Sophie pulled the door open . ` I do n't want to hear any more . You 're obviously imagining a situation that does n't exist . ' Dawn got up slowly . Pale and calmer now , she looked at Sophie searchingly . ` Well , on your own head be it . I 've done my best . Of course , if you tell him what I 've said he 'll deny it , but I assure you he only wants one thing and that 's your practice . ' Sophie shut the door behind her and found herself trembling . Sinking into a chair , she stared ahead unseeingly .

bncdoc.id FAP David Lee's classification W_fict_prose bncdoc.author Chester, P bncdoc.date 1990 bncdoc.title Murder forestalled. bncdoc.info Murder forestalled. Sample containing about 44565 words from a book (domain: imaginative) Text availability Worldwide rights cleared Publication date 1960-1974 Text type Written books and periodicals

I interjected . She was impatient with that . ` Not with me as a person . But with me as Connie Fraser . Why had Connie gone missing ? Maybe because she saw the killing and could identify the man who did it . Maybe if he killed me , he 'd be satisfied . Or get caught doing it . Then Connie could come out of her hole . ' I shook my head decisively . ` Too complicated . Bonanza would n't have gone to all that trouble to set up a deal like you 're imagining . ' , ` It 's all very fine sitting around on a sunny morning sounding confident . It was n't so easy in that awful room after about four hours without a word from anybody . ' She was choked up remembering it . Then she said : ` Try it another way . Bonanza said he did n't want the police looking for Connie , because he was afraid of interference with his business . Suppose he really meant to find her first , because he wanted her out of the way .




bncdoc.id HGD David Lee's classification W_fict_prose bncdoc.author Wilson, Patricia bncdoc.date 1993 bncdoc.title A healing fire. bncdoc.info A healing fire. Sample containing about 60801 words from a book (domain: imaginative) Text availability Worldwide rights cleared Publication date 1985-1993 Text type Written books and periodicals

` Even so , she is my responsibility and I could not have left her here alone . ' ` I know . ' Jenna nodded , her eyes on the field , trying to imagine it full of poppies and trying to keep her mind off Alain . It was the first time she had been alone with him since last night and the thought of it made her fluttery inside . ` Are there poppies in this field ? ' she asked shakily . ` Yes . Each year . You are imagining them ? ' ` Did he paint them ? ' ` Yes . Twice , as far as I can remember . One of the paintings is in the studio . He never did get around to framing it . ' He made an impatient movement and faced her , looking at her pure profile . ` You are changing the subject very purposefully . Are you afraid I will thank you for your generous gesture towards my mother ? ' ` It 's not so generous , ' Jenna lied .




ncdoc.id K73 David Lee's classification S_courtroom bncdoc.author bncdoc.date bncdoc.title bncdoc.info Royal Courts: hearing. Sample containing about 14018 words speech recorded in public context Text availability Ownership has not been claimed Publication date 1985-1993 Text type Spoken context-governed

well erm there , there are very few cases in which the European commission or the court talk about fairness erm , when but , but , but no , no , well , well well let's use your language erm a non arbitr , well let's use their language , objective criteria on which it 's judge application to the membership , erm , and I 'm only , I 'm only imagining this , but I 'm , but as a matter of common sense one would of thought that one would n't like subjective or arbitrary and er indeed unknown criteria to apply erm , as , as in my point of view , as a matter of fairness , but er my question is and it was before and I , I 'm not sure I hoist in your answer , where , where does that fit in to article eighty five ?




bncdoc.id JSU David Lee's classification S_classroom bncdoc.author bncdoc.date bncdoc.title bncdoc.info St Dominic's: training session. Sample containing about 4696 words speech recorded in educational context Text availability Ownership has not been claimed Publication date 1985-1993 Text type Spoken context-governed

So it 's in fact in those eighteen lines that he describes the fox and brings it to life in the poem . In the images of the poem and he describes the fox as moving does n't he . Stanza three , the fox 's nose touch twig leaf and its footprints are set into the snow . It 's actually walking . So although he ca n't see this fox . Although it 's perhaps a totally imaginary fox , he 's imagining the fox walking through the wood and coming towards his window . Coming towards his house and he describes it in stages , bringing it to life all the time . So it 's a sense of continuous development , evolution of the animal which is , he wants continuity and that 's why he has n't put a full stop in . Also if you look at the way that the fox is described . What is the first thing we 're told about it in the third stanza ? Its nose . Its nose ?




bncdoc.id KRH David Lee's classification S_brdcast_discussn bncdoc.author bncdoc.date bncdoc.title bncdoc.info Ideas in Action programmes (04): radio broadcast. Sample containing about 135254 words speech recorded in educational context Text availability Ownership has not been claimed Publication date 1985-1993 Text type Spoken context-governed


When we see a distant galaxy we 're not seeing it as it is today , we 're seeing it as it was a long time ago . So when we say we want the laws of physics perhaps to stay constant in time , when we observe these objects a long way away we 're observing the laws of physics as they were a long time ago . But not close to several billion years ago ? Almost , but erm one could certainly arrive at a situation of the sort you 're imagining that we want to be sure that when we look at some very exotic phenomena in the past of the universe , which has no parallel on earth , erm or in our vicinity , how can we be sure that the laws of physics that we 've deduced on earth really apply ? How do we know that the laws of nature are not really like laws of a game of chess , but played on a chess board where the laws change as you go from place to place on the chess board ,




bncdoc.id JSU David Lee's classification S_classroom bncdoc.author bncdoc.date bncdoc.title bncdoc.info St Dominic's: training session. Sample containing about 4696 words speech recorded in educational context Text availability Ownership has not been claimed Publication date 1985-1993 Text type Spoken context-governed

So if the forest is not something that he can see , if you go back to question two , how do you interpret this midnight moment 's forest ? What do you think he means by that in the first line ? Could it be like just he has his eyes shut , he wants to going on in his head . imagines a forest you think and of course there are real forests out there somewhere are n't there ? Is n't it I imagine this midnight moment 's forest ? Yes , so . that says it all does n't it ? that 's what ? That says it all . He imagined the forest , Yes . yes . So there 's a real forest out there somewhere but perhaps , perhaps not just outside his window , perhaps ten miles away , you know . Erm and he 's imagining what 's going on in it . In fact it could be very significant that the first words of the poem are , I imagine , because what does the poet , what do any of us do , we sit down to write something . We imagine , do n't we ? You write an essay , you imagine in your head what you might be going to put in your essay . Means you conjure up in your head . So that 's the starting point .




bncdoc.id JSU David Lee's classification S_classroom bncdoc.author bncdoc.date bncdoc.title bncdoc.info St Dominic's: training session. Sample containing about 4696 words speech recorded in educational context Text availability Ownership has not been claimed Publication date 1985-1993 Text type Spoken context-governed

What do you think he means by that in the first line ? Could it be like just he has his eyes shut , he wants to going on in his head . imagines a forest you think and of course there are real forests out there somewhere are n't there ? Is n't it I imagine this midnight moment 's forest ? Yes , so . that says it all does n't it ? that 's what ? That says it all . He imagined the forest , Yes . yes . So there 's a real forest out there somewhere but perhaps , perhaps not just outside his window , perhaps ten miles away , you know . Erm and he 's imagining what 's going on in it . In fact it could be very significant that the first words of the poem are , I imagine , because what does the poet , what do any of us do , we sit down to write something . We imagine , do n't we ? You write an essay , you imagine in your head what you might be going to put in your essay . Means you conjure up in your head . So that 's the starting point .


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