By Edward B Fiske, Jane Mallison, Dave Hatcher
Setting out with a strong vocabulary is how one can arrange for a winning, enjoyable time in highschool. highschool opens an international of recent rules and experiences—along with tougher and complicated strategies. realizing those 250 phrases will provide scholars the reward of a head commence that would final for future years. each year, millions of households belief Edward Fiske, writer of the number 1 bestselling Fiske advisor to high schools and the previous schooling editor of the hot York instances, as their consultant for sincere recommendation on developing the easiest academic adventure possible—because he is familiar with and listens to scholars. including vocabulary specialists Jane Mallison and David Hatcher, Fiske 250 phrases each highschool Freshman must comprehend provides scholars an important phrases they are going to stumble upon in highschool, throughout quite a lot of matters and talent degrees. This brief, strong instrument will permit any scholar to extend his vocabulary, sharpen his writing talents, and be ready to utilize his highschool years!
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Extra resources for Fiske 250 Words Every High School Freshman Needs to Know
Mr. Hanly admired his quixotic young student, so he spoke very gently when he said it might be difficult to win the Nobel Peace Prize as well as write a great novel before he was thirty-five. • One side of Caitlin’s personality is quixotic, but she tempers that with a highly practical streak. 28 Fiske 250 Words Every High School Freshman Needs to Know Quiz #1 Category A Match each definition on the right with the appropriate word in the column on the left. ______ epiphany A. scold, take issue with ______ capricious B.
What did he mean? 5. The student’s apology obviated the teacher’s planned remonstration. Explain. 30 Fiske 250 Words Every High School Freshman Needs to Know 6 clean words Whether it’s your room or your conscience, getting things clean can take work. ” 1. Burnish (BURR-nish) This verb refers to making shiny or glossy; it can be used literally or figuratively. ) • Although Joey burnished the oil lamp until its metal shone, no genie appeared to grant him three wishes. • Not content with three drafts of her memoir, Cassie burnished the prose until every page reminded the reader of poetry.
Does William really want a question mark shaved into the hair on the back of his head, or is he just trying to shock what he calls the bourgeois values of his parents? The playwright A. R. Gurney often deals with mildly patrician customs such as the cocktail hour and the placement of salad forks. Class Words 19 6. Proletarian (prole-a-TARE-ee-un) This adjective refers to those who do not own property but live by selling their labor—in short, the working class, the proletariat. It derives from the Latin word for “offspring,” because the children of the working class in ancient Rome were considered the greatest contribution of the workers.