When Ernest was addressing the inhabitants of the valley, the poet realised that the life and character of Ernest were nobler than his works of poetry. At a distance high up in the golden light of the setting sun, the Great Stone Face appeared with white mists around it, similar to the white hairs around the brow of Ernest. At that moment, Ernest's face took on an expression so grand that the poet proclaimed that Ernest was the Stone FaceAnswered by Abhisek | 1 year ago
Complete these pieces of conversation using will or going to with the verbs given.
(a) Rani : Why are you turning on the radio? Ravi : I ............ (listen) to the news.
(b) Rani : Oh, I can't buy this book. I have no money. Ravi : Don't worry. I ................ (lend) you some.
(c) Rani : Look at those dark clouds. Ravi : I think it ................ (rain).
(d) Rani : What shall we have for dinne
Ravi : I can't decide. Rani : Make up your mind.
Ravi : All right, then. We.............. (have) fried rice and dry beans.
(e) Rani : Why are you filling the kettle with water? Ravi : I ...............(make) coffee.
(f) Rani : We need some bread and butter for breakfast.
Ravi : All right. I............... (go) to the bakery and get some. (Before he goes out, Ravi talks to their father.)
Ravi : I ................ (get) some bread and butter. Do you want any thing from the bakery?
Father : Yes, I want some salt biscuits.
Ravi : Fine, I ................(get) you a packet.
Which form of the verb is more natural in these sentences
(a) I'm not free this evening. I will work/am working on a project.
(b) Have you decided where you will go for your higher secondary? Yes, I have. I will go/am going to the Kendriya Vidyalaya.
(c) Don't worry about the dog. It won't hurt/isn't hurting you.
(d) The weatherman has predicted that it will snow/is snowing in Ranikhet tonight.
(e) Swapna can't go out this evening. Her father will come/is coming to see her
Write 'Ernest' or 'Poet', against each statement below.
(i) There was a gap between his life and his words.
(ii) His words had the power of truth as they agreed with his thoughts.
(iii) His words were as soothing as a heavenly song but only as useful as a vague dream.
(iv) His thoughts were worthy.
(v) Whatever he said was truth itself.
(vi) His poems were noble.
(vii) His life was nobler than all the poems.
(viii) He lacked faith in his own thoughts.
(ix) His thoughts had power as they agreed with the life he lived.
(x) Greatness lies in truth. Truth is best expressed in one's actions. He was truthful, therefore he was great.