A naive young lady, Editha bases her nostalgic perspectives about the war on the sensationalist reporting that she peruses in the present papers. She demands that her life partner, George Pearson, an outspoken opponent, battle in the Spanish-American War. She is overjoyed that war is being announced and can't comprehend his aversion for war and his reluctance to battle in a war. She trusts that a man who needs to win he should plan something for merit her. Presently is his opportunity, on the grounds that the Spanish-American War has been pronounced. Editha happily rehashes jingoistic paper expressions to George, however he stays amusing, astute, and judicious.
At the point when George leaves Editha's essence after the war has been proclaimed, Editha's mom says that she trusts that George won't enroll, yet Editha trusts that he will. Editha puts her wedding band and different keepsakes into a bundle with a letter to George guiding him to keep them until he enrolls. She chooses to keep the bundle for some time in the event that George makes the best decision. George comes back to the Balcom family unit that night with the news that he has driven the prowar speakers at the town meeting and will be the chief of the neighborhood volunteers.
Yes to the first one. yes to the second no to the third statement no to the fourth and yes to the last.
there are two syllables to a foot ( I think you are calling it an iamb for some reason) and there are five feet in a line. (pentameter... pentameter means five). ten syllables total. and yes, Shakespeare used it in his sonnets. that's why we learn about it in school.