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As someone who has read a lot of resumes, works well under pressure works for me. It is succinct and clear. I would not know what you meant by "Pressure performer"; I would find that term in a resume irritating. My immediate picture when I first saw it in your question was of a dancer in a hyperbaric chamber. A multitasker may or may not be able to work ...


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"something you would like to see being removed" implies that they might want to watch the process of it being removed (i.e. continuous present) "something you would like to be seen removed" is not grammatical. "be seen" is passive. If someone wants to "be seen" then it means they want someone else to see them doing something or in some condition. ...


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I'm from Aberdeen and use this all the time, and I'd never come across anyone I'd said it to in Scotland who didn't understand. I moved down south, and someone picked me up on it and I was stumped- I couldn't actually find a different way to get across what I was trying to say! It makes total sense to me colloquially, albeit incorrect English!


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Do you take on new students? or Are you accepting new students? or I wish to learn. Would you teach me?


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Please refer to the book The Last Moon "enraged expression" is the phrase used; "an" is not used due to phoenetic sound starts with 'n' Here is the same phrase used in one more book "Scarred Heaven"


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Poetic license is yours to use, however, I should think about it a second time before I wrote "enraged expression" Enraged to me suggests the noun is somehow sentient, possibly even intelligent, but that this intelligence has been set aside due to rage. To speak of an expression with intelligence of its own (ie. one that doesn't belong to the owner of the ...


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Blazing is a present participle, a verb which can be used to modify a noun. It is effectively an adjective in this form. Blazing modifies the noun phrase warmth and respect. As @Silenus says well in a comment, the term blazing means To shine or be resplendent with: eyes that blazed hatred. American Heritage It means show an intensity of emotion ...


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You probably want this: His case comes before the court on the 27th of February. You can ”come into” a courtroom, but you “come before” the court, as in you present yourself to the court. The courtroom is the room the court is in, but the court is the judge and other people who officiate in the courtroom. The date grammar is like “the 27th [day] of ...



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