98-100 (A+) = Transcendent: The best I’ve ever tasted.
93-97 (A) = Amazing: If possible I’d own a case.
90-92 (A-) = Excellent: Want to bunker a few.
87-89 (B+) = Great: A satisfying daily drinker.
83-86 (B) = Good: Might purchase now and then - not a must.
80-82 (B-) = Not bad: Has some merit - worth trying.
77-79 (C+) = Meh: Has minor flaws, a “meh” experience.
73-76 (C) = Shrug: Flawed, but not utter swill.
70-72 (C-) = Bleh: An education in bad whisky.
60-69 (D) = Future dusty: Wouldn’t buy it for any reason.
0-59 (F) = No: Not entirely sure it’s safe to drink.
As the director of Human Rights First’s Refugee Protection program, Eleanor Acer oversees Human Rights First’s research and advocacy on issues relating to refugee protection, asylum, and migrants... September 29, 2017 New Report Analyzes Increased Parole Denial of Asylum Seekers Under Trump Admin September 19, 2017 Response to Trump Refugee Claims at . VIDEO When veterans take off the uniform their sense of duty remains. And whether a parent, a sibling, a neighbor, or friend, they proudly play the role of citizen AND soldier. Meet Adam Babiker.
contains definitions and examples of more than sixty
rhetorical devices, (including rhetorical tropes and rhetorical
figures) all of which can still be useful today to improve the
effectiveness, clarity, and enjoyment of your writing. Note: This book
was written in 1980, with some changes since. The devices presented are
not in alphabetical order. To go directly to the discussion of a
device, click on the name below. If you know these already, go directly
to the Self Test . To learn
about my book, Writing
with Clarity and Style ,
see the Advertisement .