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Lecture 6

UCWR 110 Lecture 6: How to Use Parrallelism & Exemplum

2 Pages

College Writing Seminar
Course Code
UCWR 110
Nathan Jung

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% -%particularly%necessary%in%comparison%following%“as”%and%“then”%
% % -%the%city%council%is%as%likely%to%adopt%the%measure%as%vetoing%it%
% % -%the%city%council%is%as%likely%to%adopt%the%measure%as%to%veto%it%
% % % -%use%to%show%progression%
% % % -%use%for%emphasis%
% % % -%use%to%ensure%grammatically%correctness%
% -%real%exempla:%from%mythology%or%actual%history%
% -%fictional%exemplum:%from%invented%facts%expressed%in%the%form%of%a%parable,%fable,%etc.%

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UCWR Class Notes September 30 , 2016 “Parallelism & Exemplum” Parallelism “Sentences are easier to read when closely related ideas within them follow similar language patterns, subjects, objects, verbs, modifiers, phrases, and clauses can be structured to show such a relationship, called parallelism.” When to use it - when words or phrases come in pairs or triplets, they usually need to be parallel. Each element must have the same form: a noun phrase, an adjective or adjective phrase, an adverb or adverb phrase comparison/contrast - particularly necessary in comparison following “as” and “then” - the city council is as likely to adopt the measure as vetoing it - the city council is as likely to adopt the measure as to veto it correlative constructions - these include the following correlative constructions: “not only… but also, either… or neither… nor, both… and, on one hand… on the other hand” - on the one hand, interest rates might be tightened; on the other hand, prices might be increased - use to show progression - use for emphasis - use to ensure grammatically correctness Exemplum
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