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English 24/6/20 Dark Angel

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    Tim Hathaway sensed that his wife was growing different, but it


     took him a long time to learn just why!


 


 


Juke-box music roared through the smoky gin-mill. The old man I was


looking for sat in a booth far back, staring at nothing, his shaking,


veined hands gripping a tiny glass. I recognized him.


 


He was the one. He could tell me what I wanted to know. After what I had


seen tonight, at the Metropolitan--


 


He was already drunk. His eyes were dull and glazed. As I slid into the


booth beside him, I heard him mumbling something, over and over.


 


"The doll--Joanna, you shouldn't--Joanna--"


 


He was lost in the dream-world of alcoholism. He saw me, and he didn't


see me. I was one of the phantoms of memory that thronged about him.


 


"Tell me about it," I said.


 


And even that, from a stranger, couldn't penetrate the mists that fogged


his brain. The soul was gone from him. He reacted like a puppet to my


words. Once or twice I had to put a few questions to him, but he


answered them--and went on--coming back always to Joanna, and the doll.


 


I was sorry for him. He was already damned. But it was my business to


find out the truth about what had happened at the Metropolitan an hour


ago.


 


"A long time ago," he said thickly. "That's when it started. The night


we had that big snowfall, when--or even before that? I don't know."


 


He didn't know. Later, after the change had begun to be noticeable, he


tried to remember, to dredge from his memory tiny incidents that might


have been significant. Yet how was he to tell with any certainty?


 


Gestures, words, actions that might once have seemed perfectly normal


were now, in retrospect, freighted with a subtle flavor of horrible


uncertainty. But on the night of the snowstorm he had first begun to


wonder.


 


He was forty then, Joanna thirty-five. They had begun to consider


settling down to a comfortable middle age, and there was no reason why


they shouldn't. Tim Hathaway had risen, in twenty years, from a junior


clerk in an advertising firm to general manager, with a good salary and


no worries worth mentioning.


 


They had an apartment in Manhattan, and a bad-tempered little Pekingese


named Tzu-Ling. There were no children. Both Tim and Joanna would have


welcomed a couple of kids, but it just hadn't turned out that way.


 


A nice-looking pair, the Hathaways--Joanna with her hair still


jet-black, her skin smooth and unlined, and a fresh, sparkling vigor


about her--Tim a solid, quiet man with a gentle face and streaks of gray


at his temples.


 


They were beginning to be invited to dinners with the conservative set,


but every so often they'd have a quiet binge to keep the grass green.


 


"But not too green," Joanna said, as the big sedan tooled down the Henry


Hudson Parkway with flurries of snow racing toward the windshield. "That


gin wasn't so hot."


 


"Cigarette, please, dear," Tim said. "Thanks. Well, I don't know where


Sanderson gets his liquor, but I think he must dredge it up out of the


East River. My stomach's rumbling."


 


"Watch that--" She spoke too late. Out of the blurry storm twin


headlights rushed at them.


 


Tim swung the wheel desperately and felt the sick twisting of gravity


that meant a bad skid. In a moment the sedan jolted and stopped. Tim


cursed quietly and got out.


 


"Our rear wheels are in the ditch," he told Joanna through the open


window. "You'd better get out. Even with our lights on, a car wouldn't


be able to see us till it was too late."


 


He contemplated the prospect of having the sedan smashed into a heap of


junk, and it seemed the likeliest possibility. As Joanna's fur-coated


figure joined him, he bent, gripped the rear bumper and heaved mightily.


But he couldn't budge the car's enormous weight.


 


Grunting, he let go.


 


"I'll see if I can gun her out," he said. "Wait out here a minute, Jo,


and yell if a car comes."


 


"Okay."


 


He played the clutch and gunned the motor. Then, with catastrophic


suddenness, he saw the reflected gleam of headlights approaching.


 


It was too late to avoid a crash. He jammed his foot on the accelerator,


felt the rear wheels skid around without traction--and suddenly,


incredibly, the car _jumped_. There was no other word for it. Someone or


something had lifted the sedan and thrust it forward on to the road.


 


Instinctive reflex made him jockey accelerator and steering-wheel. The


other car sped by, missing him by a fraction. White-faced, Tim eased the


sedan to the side of the road and got out.


 


A dark figure loomed through the snowy gusts.


 


"Joanna?"


 


There was a pause.


 


"Yes, Tim."


 


"What happened?"


 


"I--don't know."


 


"You didn't try to lift the car!" But he knew that was impossible.


 


Yet Joanna hesitated.


 


"No," she said suddenly. "There must have been solid ground under the


snow back there."


 


"Sure," Tim said. He got a flashlight, went back to the ditch, and made


a brief examination.


 


"Yeah," he said unconvinced.


 


They were both silent on the way home. Tim had caught a glimpse of


Joanna's grease-smeared gloves.


 


A small thing--yet it was the beginning. For Tim knew quite well that


the car had been _lifted_ out of the ditch, and a frail woman of


Joanna's build couldn't possibly have managed it.


 


But their doctor, Farleigh, an endocrinologist, talked to Tim a few


weeks later.


 


"Tell Joanna to come in and see me," he said. "She hasn't been around


for quite a while."


 


"She's healthy enough," Tim said.


 


Farleigh put his finger-tips together.


 


"Is she?"


 


"She's never sick."


 


"She may be. One of these days."


 


"There's nothing--"


 


"I want to keep an eye on her," Farleigh said. "I want to give her


another complete check-up--x-rays and everything."


 


Tim took out a cigarette and lighted it very carefully.


 


"Okay. Let's have it. What's wrong?"


 


"I didn't say."


 


Tim looked at him. Farleigh scowled and took some x-ray plates from his


drawer.


 


"Changes take place," he said. "The glands have a lot to do with it. I'm


wondering if I haven't made a mistake."


 


"How?"


 


"If I called in a specialist. Joanna is--ah--it may be a form of


hypothyroidism. Her skin, the exoderm, is thickening."


 


"I hadn't noticed."


 


"You wouldn't. Unless you tried to put a hypodermic needle through it.


These x-rays--" He seemed oddly reluctant to show them to Tim.


 


"I gave her a gastro-intestinal series, and some iodine stains. One way


to get a look at interior organs. It's peculiar. There's some sort of


intestinal atrophy--the appendix has entirely disappeared, and the


heart's much enlarged. Other things--"


 


"What?"


 


"Probably nothing," Farleigh said, putting the plates away again. "Just


ask Joanna to run in and see me, will you?"


 


"Yeah," Tim said and left.


 


When he got home that night, the living-room was dark and empty. A low


crooning noise came from the bedroom. He went quietly to the door and


looked in. He couldn't see Joanna, but he saw something else, moving


across the floor.


 


It might have been the Pekingese, except that it was even smaller than


Tzu-Ling, and it _walked_, with the automatic precision of a clockwork


figure.


 


The low crooning changed pitch. It became insistent. The tiny figure


altered its movement. It attempted something grotesquely like a ballet


position, an _entrechat_ and an _arabesque_, which it couldn't hold. It


fell with a soft thump on the carpet.


 


The crooning stopped.


 


"Tim?" Joanna said.


 


His middle cold and wet with sweat, Tim stepped into the bedroom and


switched on the light. Joanna was sitting on the bed, her knees drawn



  1. For a moment he thought of how lovely she was, her dark hair


tumbling in ringlets, her face bright and interested like a girl of


seventeen. Then he looked down.


 


A few years ago, a casual friend had given Joanna a doll, an expensive


one, completely articulated and quite lifelike, for all its tinyness. It


was a foot and a half high. Now it lay crumpled at Tim's feet.


 


He forced himself to stoop and pick it up. The wig felt like real hair


under his fingers.


 


"Joanna," he said, and an empty, gray helplessness gripped him as he


stared at his wife. For he knew what he had seen. It was impossible, but


the moonlight had been sufficiently bright. The movements of the doll


had not been those of a puppet or an automaton.


 


And she knew that he had seen. She drew her robe closer about her


shoulders, shivering.


 


"Close the window, Tim, will you, please? It's cold."


 


He obeyed silently. By the time he faced her again, she had made her


decision.


 


"Sit down, Tim," she said, patting the bed beside her. "Put the doll


here. It won't move now. Not unless I.... Tim, I don't know if you'll


understand. If you _can_ understand. But I hope you do."


 


"And I--rather hope that I'm insane," he said slowly. "What is it,


Joanna? _For heaven's sake!_"


 


"Don't. It's nothing terrible. I've felt it coming for a long while now.


I'm changing--that's all."


 


"Changing?"


 


"I was afraid at first. But now I--my mind works so much better. So does


my body. I can feel things--sense things--and the doll was just an


experiment. I can control inanimate objects from a distance. It takes


practice.


 


"I did it with the car, that night in the snowstorm. Didn't you notice


how white I was--after? It drained so much of my energy. But I could do


it now without any difficulty at all."


 


"Joanna," he said, "I think you're insane."


 


She looked away.


 


"It's hard to begin at the beginning," she said reflectively.


 


"I've come so far since--since I noticed there _was_ a change. And I'm


so far beyond you now, Tim. I can see into your mind, and it's full of


blocks and walls that won't let truth in."


 


"How did you make that doll move?"


 


Her dark eyes watched him for a moment. Then something cold and very


strange seemed to lance into his brain, a whirling maelstrom like a


twisting snow-flurry.


 


It was gone instantly. But now Joanna's voice seemed stronger and


clearer. And he could understand, curiously, without questioning, what


she was saying.


 


And--in essence--what she said was this--she was becoming a completely


new type of human being. _Human_ didn't describe it too accurately. As


man evolved, through mutation, an enormous step beyond Neanderthaler, so


the new race would come, similarly through mutation.


 


"But not in the conventional way, Tim. Not the way fiction writers have



  1. There won't be babies born with heads three feet in diameter and


shriveled little bodies. Nothing like that.


 


"The higher an animal in the evolutionary scale, the longer is the


period before maturity. It's natural selection. The super-race wouldn't


be safe if it revealed its superiority too soon. It's protective


camouflage.


 


"I think I'm the first mutation of this type, Tim. And not until


lately--thirty-five years after my birth--have I begun to mature. Till


now, I was adolescent--_merely human_."


 


There had been unsuccessful mutations in the past--freaks, abortions,


failures. But more and more often now the mutations would occur.


 


"And we'll breed true. It may take many, many years before another


super-human of my type appears. But I don't think I'll die for a long


time. It's taken me thirty-five years to mature, so--"


 


She flung out her arms.


 


"And I'll change! _I'll change!_ I'm seeing the world through new eyes


now, the eyes of an adult! Up until now I've been like a child!"


 


Her eyes glowed.


 


"There will be more of us. I think I know how it happened in my case.


You remember my father? He was connected with the Museum. Before my


birth, he was out with that research expedition in Mexico, investigating


the great meteoric crater there. My mother was with him.


 


"The radiations from that buried meteor brought about some rearrangement


of genes in the germ-plasm, so the mutation was successful. And now


there's so much new work in electronics. So much radiation being


broadcast! I'm the only one of my kind now, but in a hundred years, or


less--"


 


Tim looked at her. Yes, she had changed. He could see that now. She


looked quite different, with an odd combination of new youthfulness and


an underlying firm self-realization--a new maturity.


 


And there was more than that. As a child gains an intangible quality


when he matures, so Joanna had gained something that was no more to be


described than the blaze of a candle-flame shining through thin white


porcelain.


 


Yet she was--Joanna. He knew, deep in his mind, how illogical her words


were. But he could not disbelieve them. It was as though unseen fingers


had reached out and moulded his thoughts into new patterns.


 


Tim reached for his wife's hand. That, at least, was familiar. The slim


fingers lay warm, and relaxed against his palm. He tightened his grip.


 


There was nothing to say, against the overpowering certainty, the deep


belief, that possessed him. She had made him believe, somehow.


 


"Joanna," he whispered. "You mustn't."


 


She shook her head.


 


"You mustn't," he repeated. "So it's happened once. Once in a million


years it could happen like this--perhaps. But you can change it."


 


"I can't," she said. "A plant can't stop growing. It can't grow down


again into a seed."


 


"What about us?"


 


"I don't know." Her voice was sombre. "I don't think we can go on this


way--not for long."


 


"You know I--"


 


"And I love you, too, Tim. But I'm afraid. You see, I love Tzu-Ling in a


different way. He's an inferior species. Later, after I've matured


farther, you might be an inferior species to me too."


 


"You mean I am now," he said bitterly.


 


"No, Tim. You're not! But don't you see--I can't help this change. I


can't stop it. And eventually we'll grow farther and farther apart,


until--"


 


"Tzu-Ling. I see."


 


"And that would be horrible. For both of us. It might not be for


me--then. It would depend on how much I'd changed by that time. But you


understand, darling, don't you? It's better to make the break now, so


we'll each have the right memories."


 


"No," he said, "I don't see that at all. There couldn't be any change


that couldn't be compensated for."


 


"Human logic, based on emotion. You know it isn't true."


 


"You mustn't leave me, Joanna."


 


"I won't go tonight, anyway," she said, looking away. "I'm still too


human. That makes me vulnerable. I think, in the end, _our_ race will


conquer and rule because we won't be vulnerable through emotions. We'll


have emotions, yes, but they won't rule us. Logic will be the highest


law."


 


Tim flung the doll into a corner, where it lay crumpled grotesquely.


Tzu-Ling wakened at the noise and padded in from the next room to sniff


at the doll. Satisfied, he lay down, head on his fluffy golden paws, and


slept again.


 


But Tim did not sleep well that night. For a long while he lay awake,


listening to Joanna's quiet breathing beside him, watching her profile


in the faint moonlight. He was remembering a great deal. In the end he


had come to no conclusion.


 


He slept at last.


 


And in the morning Joanna was gone.


 


For a year there was no trace of her. Tim put a detective agency on the


track without result. He told no one the truth. They would not have


believed. And he felt that if they _did_ believe....


 


Sometimes he had a sickening picture of Joanna, outcast and alien,


hunted like an animal by the humans who were no longer akin to her. He


did hint a little to Dr. Farleigh, but the physician was so obviously


sceptical that Tim didn't pursue the subject.


 


He waited, though, and followed the newspapers avidly. Somewhere,


sometime, he felt, he would see Joanna's face looking up at him from a


half-tone reproduction, or read her name in some news item.


 


When it came, Tim almost missed it. He had read and finished the weekly


news-magazine, cast it aside and was smoking idly, listening to the


radio. Joanna's face kept materializing in his thoughts. It wasn't quite


the same--there was some subtle difference.


 


Then he knew. He picked up the magazine, found the photograph and


examined it closely. It wasn't Joanna. It didn't look like her at all.


 


And yet, beyond the contour of cheek and jaw, beyond the outward


difference, there was something of Joanna in the picture. It was


impossible that the bony structure of the skull could have changed. And


it was equally impossible that Joanna could have grown younger. This


woman was scarcely twenty.


 


Quite young, Tim thought, for her to have such a remarkable discovery in


the electronic-radiation field. Unless--


 


He took a plane to Berkeley, California, the next morning. He did not


see Marion Parkhurst--that was the girl scientist's name. She had left


for a brief vacation in the Rockies--a vacation from which she didn't


return.


 


Marion Parkhurst dropped out of sight.


 


For two years after that nothing happened. There were a few new


inventions patented and put on the market, all of them connected with


radiations--an ingenious improvement on the magnetron, for example, and


a gadget that brought a new concept into the television field. Little


things, none of them important singly, but Tim kept a scrap-book.


 


Five years.


 


Seven years.


 


Ten years.


 


He had not forgotten. He would never forget, while he lived. Tim had


loved Joanna very deeply, and sometimes, in his dreams, he would be St.


George, rescuing Joanna from a dragon that wore the terrible shape of


the future.


 


Sometimes he saw that future in his dreams--a world peopled by men and


women like gods, alien and inhuman as gods. They were giants and crushed


humans like ants beneath their titan feet.


 


But giants could be killed, Tim knew. The mutation was more deadly, for


it masqueraded as human. It had been ten years since Joanna's


disappearance, and during that decade she had not been unmasked. She had


been perfectly free to do--what?


 


Fifteen years.


 


Seventeen.


 


And then, one warm summer night in Central Park, he saw her again. Some


fantastic radiation from her mind must have impinged on his. For she


wasn't Joanna any more. She didn't look like Joanna, or walk like


Joanna.


 


After he had stopped her, Tim had a sick feeling that he must be


mistaken. But he gripped her arms and swung her about into the glare of


an overhead light. She could have wrenched free. Tim was sixty-two and


older than his years.


 


She stood there, waiting, watching him while he searched her face. He


could have seen more clearly with his glasses, but he felt embarrassed


about putting them on. Not that his age didn't show clearly in his face,


but--


 


She was between twenty and twenty-five, he guessed, and she bore not the


slightest resemblance to Joanna. He didn't look for anything physical,


though. He searched for that burning, ardent spark, more than human,


that blazed within her like incandescent flame.


 


It was not there.


 


So he had been wrong. It was another false hope, after so many others.


Tim's shoulders slumped. He felt very weary and very old. He muttered


something--an apology--and turned away. Then a slim hand touched his


arm.


 


"Tim," she said.


 


He looked at her, incredulous. It wasn't possible. It couldn't be


happening after seventeen years. This girl didn't have the--the flame.


 


She read his thought. She leaned toward him, and that tremendous wave of


vitality, of godlike fire, pulsed out from her. Tim was shaken by its


strength.


 


"Joanna," he said. "You can't be--"


 


"I learned," she said very softly. "I learned to control the Power. It


was too dangerous. Men might have learned to recognize me by it."


 


He couldn't say anything. He fumbled for her hand, but she drew away.


 


"Don't touch me, Tim," she said. "It's a mistake. I shouldn't have--but


when I read your mind and saw all that lost, lonely unhappiness--I


couldn't let you go without--"


 


"I'll never let you go now," he said.


 


"You've forgotten. I've changed--more than you realize now."


 


"It's you who've forgotten. Look." He swept out an arm, indicating the


tremendous lighted towers of New York that stood like cyclopean


guardians ringing the Park.


 


This had been their favourite view when they were first married. On such


warm summer evenings as this they had walked together along the dim


paths, listening to the distant music of the carousel, laughing at


nothing, talking.


 


He dropped his hand quickly. The light had mercilessly revealed the


brown-splotched skin, the blue veins of age.


 


"Do you think age matters?" Joanna asked. "I could make you young again,


Tim. But you'd still be human. And I'm not anymore."


 


"You could do that?"


 


"Yes. My power has grown. But it's a question of different species, not


of age."


 


"Joanna," he said, "what do you want? What are you trying to do?"


 


"Now?" She smiled a little crookedly. "I'm just waiting. For many years


I did electronic research, trying to cause an artificial mutation that


would duplicate my own.


 


"But I failed. I'm afraid there's nobody else like me on earth, Tim, and


perhaps there never will be. I'll live for a long time--a thousand years


or more--and I'll be very lonely. I'm lonely now.


 


"My heritage--a new race--sustained me for years, but I've waited until


I know how hopeless my wait may be. I'm the first of the new race, and I


may be the last."


 


"Give it up," he said. "You've wasted years."


 


"I have so many. Too many."


 


"Come back to me, Joanna. Forget all--"


 


For an instant he thought she was on the verge of yielding. But


something stirred in the bushes near them. A shaggy, unkempt form loomed


in the light, black against the green. Tim saw Joanna turn her head. He


felt that tremendous wave of power beat out, and he was suddenly blind


and giddy.


 


Then he saw that the dark figure lay on the ground, motionless. His


throat dry, he knelt to feel for heart-beat. There was none.


 


"Joanna," he said. "It was just a tramp. Drunk. You killed him?"


 


"He heard us. I had to. In all the world, you're the only man who knows,


the only man I can trust completely."


 


"But he was drunk! He wouldn't have remembered. If he had, nobody would


have believed him."


 


"I can take no chances," she said. "I'm one woman against a whole world


now. Forget him. His life was worthless."


 


What she read on Tim's face made her catch her breath in a little sob.


She moved a few steps away into the shadow.


 


"I'm going now, Tim. But if you want to see me, I'm singing at the Met


tonight."


 


That was all. She was gone. Tim shuddered. The night was not cold, but


his blood was thin with age. And there was that horribly silent figure


at his feet.


 


He walked south. There was nothing he could do for the tramp now. Death


had struck too suddenly, too incredibly. As it might strike anywhere,


anytime--with Joanna as the Dark Angel.


 


He knew now that she was inhuman as an angel, perhaps as amoral. The


ties that had bound her to humanity were slipping. Tim was perhaps the


last of those ties. When that was cut--


 


There would be nothing to hold her back from fulfilling the least of her


desires. She would not die for a thousand years or more. Her powers were


super-human. Had she achieved full maturity yet?


 


If not, the future might hold sheer horror.


 


Tim felt his sanity slipping. He stopped at the nearest bar and ordered


whisky. He kept on drinking.


 


He saw a world helpless, writhing in agony, beneath the rule of a woman


who was more than autocrat. Lilith. Juno. A goddess--and, perhaps,


mother of a race of gods and goddesses. For that was her destiny--to be


mother to the new race that would crush and eradicate humanity.


 


He was very drunk by eight o'clock. He went home by taxi, got a flat


little automatic out of a bureau drawer, and went to the Met. He bought


a ticket at an exorbitant sum from a scalper and went into the foyer,


ready.


 


His brain felt on fire.


 


He recognized Joanna instantly when she appeared. She was Marguerite,


and it seemed black, Satanic irony to him that she should represent the


spirit of purity, resisting the lures of Faust and his evil genius. He


waited.


 


And then Tim Hathaway was ready. A gaunt, white-haired figure stood up


from an orchestra seat and leveled an automatic at Marguerite's


white-gowned figure. He was seen instantly. Hands reached for him.


Voices rose in excited clamor.


 


He couldn't miss. He squeezed the trigger. The bullet would go through


her heart.


 


It would go through--Joanna's heart.


 


Yes--it was easy. The tumult, the radiations from a thousand minds


beating furiously through the theatre, had confused her. She had no


chance to use her inhuman power. She wasn't fully mature yet, and Tim


could have killed her then.


 


But he didn't.


 


At the last moment, he jerked up the automatic. The bullet tore through


painted canvas. With a hoarse, sobbing cry, Tim plunged into the heart


of the mob that was thronging around him, and lost himself in that human


maelstrom.


 


He slipped through an exit, unobserved. The mob was yelling so loudly


that he didn't hear his name called, again and again, by the


white-gowned Marguerite on the stage.


 


"Tim! Come back! You were right, darling! _Tim, come back to me!_"


 


       *       *       *       *       *


 


Tim Hathaway put his whiskey glass on the table. His bleared eyes stared


into mine. He was less drunk than he had been when he began his story.


 


"She did that?" he whispered. "After I--"


 


"Yes," I said.


 


"You were there?"


 


"I was there."


 


The juke-box's honky-tonk music blared out again. The grotesque shadows


of dancing couples moved jerkily on the wall.


 


Hathaway stood up.


 


"Thanks," he said, moistening his lips. "Thanks for coming after me ...


telling me...."


 


"I had a reason," I said. "Where are you going?"


 


"Back to her," he said. "Back to my wife."


 


The booth was secluded. No one could see us. I stood up too--and looked


at Hathaway. I used the Power.


 


He died instantly, without pain. It was merciful.


 


I waited till his body had slumped down out of sight. I was grateful to


him. Therefore--I killed him.


 


But he had given me the answer for which I had been searching for many


years. Even an inferior race can be useful. I put Hathaway out of my


mind and went toward the door. I was going to Joanna, the future mother


of my children, of the new race that would rule the earth.


What is a synonym for gin mill?

Why was he interrogating the old man?
What does "retrospect" mean?
Who was Tzu - Ling?
Why was Mr Hathaway in the car after the crash?
What happened just before the car was due to have another crash?
What is an endocrinologist ?
What had happened to Joanna?
What is happening to Joanna?
Why was Joanna different?
What point is Joanna trying to make by comparing Tim to Tzu ling?
Who had Joanna become briefly?
Where did Tim see Joanna after 17 years?
When Tim was 62, how many years old was Joanna?
Joanna can be described as?
What is an "Autocrat"?
What was the metropolitan?
When did Joanna ask tim to come back to her?
Who had Tim met at the bar?
This work would be classified as?

8 Comments

  • ikenna
    Posted 25th June 2020 2:02 pm 0Likes

    Tricky today

    • Diane Bleach
      Posted 4th July 2020 2:51 pm 0Likes

      But you did well as usual

  • Doruk correal sandino
    Posted 27th June 2020 8:03 pm 0Likes

    it was sooooo long

    • Diane Bleach
      Posted 4th July 2020 2:53 pm 0Likes

      It may have been long but you have found a lot of new vocabulary

  • Doruk correal sandino
    Posted 27th June 2020 8:27 pm 0Likes

    fun but long

    • Diane Bleach
      Posted 4th July 2020 2:51 pm 0Likes

      Glad you enjoyed it

  • Lola Warner :D
    Posted 12th July 2020 3:57 pm 0Likes

    Hello!The comprehension was long but I enjoyed it.I particularly found it interesting.I can’t submit my work because there is no submit button,I tried logging off and back on again but there was still no button.Is this problem happening to just me or to other people as well?I’m going to now do it on another device were it actually has the submit button.I was just letting you know so that maybe you can fix it?But this problem might just be occurring for only me.Have a lovely week 😀

    • Diane Bleach
      Posted 14th July 2020 9:59 pm 0Likes

      Glad you enjoyed the comprehension. This doesn’t happen to many people but it seems to be something to do with the device you use

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