Act I – Romeo and Juliet Vocabulary

marred impair the appearance of; disfigure
profane grossly irreverent toward what is held to be sacred
marred No wrinkles ______ her face.
portentous of momentous or great significance; giving a sign or warning that something usually bad or unpleasant is going to happen
profane Had his coach’s possibly ______ refrain, “Damn, Daniel,” done poor Passino in?
adjective (portentous) “”such a portentous…monster raised all my curiosity”- Herman Melville”
portentous such a ______…monster raised all my curiosity
verb (profane) How is this word used in the sentence?”it was a serious matter to profane a tomb”
adjective (profane) How is this word used in the sentence?”a talk that tackled topics both sacred and profane”
noun (portentous) How is this word used in the sentence?The lord was clothed with such portentousness of unconscious power he scared everyone away.
verb profane
adjective profaned
adverb (profane) How is this word used in the sentence?”he kept wondering profanely why everything bad happened to him”
adverb profanely
noun profaneness
noun (profane) How is this word used in the sentence?He never fell into the scandalous and fashionable vice of profaneness
noun portentousness
adverb portentously
adverb (portentous) How is this word used in the sentence?He was described as a portentously wise youth.
verb (marred) How is this word used in the sentence? The pen mark that mars your crisp, white shirt.
verb mar
adjective marred
adjective (marred) How is this word used in the sentence?The walls were marred with graffiti.
verb (marred) How is this word used in the sentence?Nothing marred her beauty.
noun (marred)

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