Fiction or Non-Fiction. What is the difference between these elephants ?. Non-Fiction. 1. Nonfiction tells about real people, real places, and real events . Not Fake Fiction 2. Fiction tells about made up people, made up places, and made up events. Fake.
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1. Nonfiction tells about real people, real places, and real events. Not Fake
2. Fiction tells about made up people, made up places, and made up events. Fake
*As you read fiction, “play the movie” in your head.
“What?” I ask.
“Leave the district. Run off. Live in the woods. You and
I, we could make it,” says Gale.
I don’t know how to respond. The idea is so
“If we didn’t have so many kids,” he adds quickly.
They’re not our kids, of course. But they might as well
be. Gale’s two little brothers and a sister. Prim. And you
may as well throw in our mothers, too, because how would
they live without us? Who would fill those mouths that are
always asking for more? With both of us hunting daily,
there are still nights when game has to be swapped for lard
or shoelaces or wool, still nights when we go to bed with
our stomachs growling.
“I never want to have kids,” I say.
“I might. If I didn’t live here,” says Gale.
“But you do,” I say, irritated.
He was only a little taller than Lucy herself and he carried over his head an umbrella, white with snow. From the waist upwards he was like a man, but his legs were shaped like a goat's (the hair on them was glossy black) and instead of feet he had goat's hoofs. He also had a tail, but Lucy did not notice this at first because it was neatly caught up over the arm that held the umbrella so as to keep it from trailing in the snow. He had a red woolen muffler round his neck and his skin was rather reddish too. He had a strange, but pleasant little face, with a short pointed beard and curly hair, and out of the hair there stuck two horns, one on each side of his forehead. One of his hands, as I have said, held the umbrella: in the other arm he carried several brown-paper parcels. What with the parcels and the snow it looked just as if he had been doing his Christmas shopping. He was a Faun. And when he saw Lucy he gave such a start of surprise that he dropped all his parcels.
"Goodness gracious me!" exclaimed the Faun.
On June 24, 1863, General Robert E. Lee led his Confederate Army across the Potomac River and headed towards Pennsylvania. In response to this threat President Lincoln replaced his army commander, General Joseph Hooker, with General George Mead. As Lee's troops poured into Pennsylvania, Mead led the Union Army north from Washington. Meade's effort was inadvertently helped by Lee's cavalry commander, Jeb Stuart, who, instead of reporting Union movements to Lee, had gone off on a raid deep in the Union rear. This action left Lee blind to the Union's position. When a scout reported the Union approach, Lee ordered his scattered troops to converge west of the small village of Gettysburg, Pennsylvania.
Table of Contents 2
Composite Budget 4
Detailed Budgets and Budget Justifications 5
Biographical Sketches 42
Other Support 50