Welcome to Mark of the Wild: Savage Lineage -a PVP based Animal RPG. We accept all levels, from beginner to advanced, -we have NO WORD COUNT, a unique setting, world, and set up. Mark of the Wild: Savage Lineage was created by animal role-players, for animal role-players, With a friendly staff, an easy to learn software, and a wide scale of diversity, we are ALWAYS welcoming new members to join our community. Welcome to Mark of the Wild: Savage Lineage.
Used in the place of a new sentence, they interupt a Main-Sentence with a Sub-Sentence, such as a thought or fact.
MAIN- & SUB-SENTENCES: A main-sentence tends to be longer than a sub, and can make sense on its own - these are nice and easy to remember, and come in different names in different places. A sub-sentence is shorter than a Main, and does not make sense on its own.
EXAMPLES: Main-sentence- "There is real fruit juice in my fizzy Rubicon."
Sub-sentence- "Such as Mangos and Pineapple."
Main-sentence- "Dr. Gregory House is the main character in the hit TV show, 'House'."
Sub-sentence- "Played by Hugh Grant."
... But how do we combine them to make a greater sentence?
COMMAS: One way to do this is using Commas! Commonly used to divide a sentence, extending it, these can also be used to combine Main- and Sub-sentences. The commas are the standard sentence-combiner, and sentence-splitter, and not quite as literally advanced as using hyphens or brackets, but are much easier to remember. I often use them without thinking - go back once you think you know how they work and try to work out how many I've used! Commas usually fit, so they're your safest bet - if you're not sure, just use commas!
EXAMPLES: "There is real fruit juice in my fizzy Rubicon, such as mangos and pineapple." However, this also works like this- "There is real fruit juice, such as mangoes and pineapple, in my fizzy Rubicon."
"Dr. Gregory House, played by Hugh Grant, is the main character in the hit TV show, 'House'." This only works in the middle.
BRACKETS: This is a punctuation that is often learnt at a younger age, but is not fully acknowledged as a sentence-splitter until they are fully explained as such. Often used in a more comedic sense, these are the least-commonly used, yet easiest to remember. Just extra information! The brackets don't count as an end to a sentence, so the punctuation should go on either side. Punctuation within the brackets does not count outside.
EXAMPLES: "There is real fruit juice(such as mangos and pineapple) in my fizzy Rubicon."
"Dr. Gregory House(played by Hugh Grant!) is the main character in the hit TV show, 'House'."
HYPHENS: The hardest sentence-splitting punctuation to master, hyphens genuinely just take the place of commas or connectives - there a lot easier than people think! They're used in a similar way to the others, and I myself tend to overuse them; these and semi-colons can give you an entire level-up on your GCSEs!
EXAMPLES: "There is real fruit juice in my fizzy Rubicon - mangoes and pineapple." Also used- "There is real fruit juice - such as mangos and pineapple - in my Rubicon."
"Dr. Gregory House - played by Hugh Grant - is the main character in the hit TV show, 'House'."
So hopefully that's now clearer! =D
----- "'It seems that I have a skill at pulling ham sandwiches out from under rocks...'" ~The Last Continent, Terry Pratchett. ----- [1. Freeze - Male - Dumbo Rat 2. Pledge - Female - Gerbil 3. Grak - Male - Norwegian Rat 4. Mally - Female - Black Rat 5. Euro - Male - Stoat 6. Brollic - Male - Red Stag 7. Clanth - Male - Striated Caracara 8. Renla/Omar/Hatty - Hemaphrodite - Egyptian Mau 9. Scwhimkerl Upta - Female - Rhodesian Ridgeback 10. Wolf - Male - Doberman]
I allow myself a ten-character limit at a time, and only as many threads as I have characters - for me to make a new character, an old one has to go. Please bear this in mind when plotting or threading with me.
Let's face it, it's pretty much guaranteed that wherever Raowolf goes, there's going to be mayhem.