(A Concord Mass)
The bridge over the raging Concord River startles thoughts into secular bomb bays. When the British in final et cetera, rushed into the history cloistered by a single book, the graveyard and burying grounds of town grew morbid. Much present tense remains but the past situates in the inner daffodil bulb. No one speaks English, exactly. They die on hills, and remain buried, more or less. The less part includes free parking at certain highly-regarded places. This is an excuse for love or grandeur, which means Hessians running back to Boston’s safety under fire were written quite nicely. The season is poetics.
2) Pouring rain comes consummate cause, and the rush of a very fine river. Willow trees grow on you, which makes you what? Lurk is a better pronoun for most people.
3) The topic sentence belongs somewhere where it will be noticed.
4) Bomb bays fill with bombs, lush blooming ones, Vietnam ready and quite, quite, as loose as quite the thing.
5) They talk of liberty, and purpose, and big yellow house. And towns with fenders, and feather beds, dire feather beds. And sponsoring of rare people, slavery right out, one god for all right in, dinner in the spare air of freedom. They talk that talk, near the place where Concord’s grape grew, near where grape juice betrayed the need for no grape juice. The British were insular, the colonists continental. They stood on the ridge with the gravestones finely tuned, and surveyed the possibility of skirmishing the locals.
6) If you could have any grammar, what would it be?
7) Yes padre the British said, with the last cigarette in hand.
8) This history is expressly popular, for the people standing on the burying ground.
9) The Catholic Church on the green has been replaced by a door.