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Select the sentence that is important in detail.
I was feeding one of the gazelles in the public gardens. Gazelles are almost the only animals that look good to eat when they are still alive, in fact, one can hardly look at their hindquarters without thinking of mint sauce. The gazelle I was feeding seemed to know that this thought was in my mind, for though it took the piece of bread I was holding out it obviously did not like me. It nibbled rapidly at the bread, then lowered its head and tried to butt me, then took another nibble and then butted again. Probably its idea was that if it could drive me away the bread would somehow remain hanging in mid-air.
Abstract from: “Marrakech (1939)”–George Orwell –Fifty Orwell EssaysCorrectIncorrect
Select the sentence that is most important detail.
You never walk far through any poor quarter in any big town without coming upon a small newsagent’s shop. The general appearance of these shops is always very much the same: a few posters for the Daily Mail and the News of the World outside, a poky little window with sweet-bottles and packets of Players, and a dark interior smelling of liquorice allsorts and festooned from floor to ceiling with vilely printed twopenny papers, most of them with lurid cover-illustrations in three colours.
Abstract from: “BOYS’ WEEKLIES AND FRANK RICHARDS’S REPLY (1940)” “–George Orwell –Fifty Orwell EssaysCorrectIncorrect