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A picture of a sandwich can be seen in the image above. It is served to the viewer on a plate as if it was ready to be consumed.

My sis got her husband a “Show Chickens of the World” calendar from the dollar section at Barnes & Noble. Now he refers to her as his Frizzle, after a breed of poultry with a wild array of blond feathers not dissimilar to her bed-head.

From a perch atop the curb, a crow intently watches for a car to come along and crack open the nut it had placed there. The bird is quite astute, its eyes shining like glossy black buttons.

The Red-Winged Blackbird, Snowy Egret, Grackle, Kite, Kingfisher, and Quail are among the species of birds commonly seen.

The Lapwing, Swift, Titmouse, and Kestrel are all elegant birds. The Heron, with its long wings, holds the word “hero” in its name. The Plover has a soft-throated call, while the Wren is a mischievous little bird.

The American Goldfinch’s call is akin to saying ”Potato chip!”, the Ovenbird to “Teacher! Teacher!”, and the Ash-Throated Flycatchers to “Tea for two”. Furthermore, the Eastern Meadowlark’s phrase is “See you! See you!”.

This demonstrates how words can turn a heartfelt sentiment into something commonplace.

I attempt to put words to paper about a cartoon roadrunner, yet an anvil drops onto the page, leaving a massive and exact anvil-shaped gap where the words should have been.

Differently phrased, the concept is that in order to effectively eliminate plagiarism, the structure of a text must be changed while still preserving its original context and the semantic meaning.

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