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Good Adjectives Metaphors And Similes To Describe A Fox

What are some good ways to describe a smile?

Romantic. Promising. Charming.

Words to describe a Fox?

Some words for describing a fox are:
agile, sharp, cunning, crafty, clever, fast, un-trusting, quick, sly.
Also, you can use some idioms like "as sly as a fox", "as quick as a fox", "as agile as a fox", and stuff like that,

Is "more than" a simile or metaphor? Or is it just a comparison?

A simile compares similar qualities for two different things. These are usually fixed expressions and always use the form:‘as (adjective) as (noun)’-The car moved as fast as lightning.-The child ran as slow as a snail.-As sly as a fox.…and so on.A metaphor says that one thing is another thing. It’s used to create word pictures and evoke emotion.-She felt champagne bubbles fizzle in her heart as stars danced in her eyes. She … was in love.-He watched her leave. Her footsteps echoing, matching the hollowness suddenly beating in his chest. The earth, the world wobbled and tilted and the air deserted his lungs.‘more than’ is grammar used in the comparative. When an adjective is more than two syllables, we use :‘more (adjective) than (noun)’to form the comparative.-A butterfly is more beautiful than a moth.It can also be used together.-Now, more than ever he needed to use his brain and not his heart.-More than kind words, she needed kind actions.Hope this helps!

How can you describe skin tone in a book or story?

Use your imagination. There are adjectives you can use and similes work well for skin tones. You can also not focus so much on the exact colour and describe instead the general impression or the way the light looks on her skin.
Please don't call it "indian-ish" not only does that sound absolutely moronic, it's kind of offensive too.

Smilie is like a metaphor.?

Do you mean "simile"?

I really need a good simile for the wind?


Similes are a way to compare two things using ‘like’ or ‘as’. For example, if I want to say that somebody swims well, I can say they swim like a fish because fish swim well. There are two basic patterns that you can use.

Pattern 1:
like verb + like + noun

She swims like a fish.
He looks like an ogre.
She plays like a pro.
He walks like a duck.
She acts like a fool.

Pattern 2:
as as + adjective + as + noun

He is as tall as a giant.
She is as fast as a rocket.
He is as graceful as a swan.
She is as sneaky as a fox.
He is as quiet as a mouse.

Would you describe yourself as a liberal?

I think I’m moderate by developed world standards, but that puts me on the left in the United States, so I wear the label and I wear it proudly. I studied business and economics and I’m absolutely a capitalist, but I do not understand how “liberal” came to be used in a purgative manner, along with “ivory tower” or “elite.” All of them seem like things many of us are raised to aspire to, even by conservative parents in reliably red states. Now even the mainstream press is denigrated as out of touch, which is self-contradicting. If it is mainstream, it is by definition not out of touch or particularly or intentionally biased. No, I do not consider MSNBC to be any more mainstream than Fox News, but broadcast networks and major newspapers of record? Come on, they want to appeal to the widest swath possible. If journalists, who spend their careers ferreting out the truth don’t trust Trump, it might be because it is difficult to get a straight, consistent and verifiable story out of him. I would be frustrated too! Likewise, I never had a professor that wasn’t passionate and knowledgable about his or her field. It is simply nonsense to dismiss the consensus of the eggheads because it is uncomfortable or in defiance of what you think is common sense.