Student or Learner
Please point out the errors.
A man is known for company he keeps, says the pithy maxim. Surely, world judges everyone on face value. If someone is in good fellows, it is because his friends are good and vice versa. But the problem is, the story goes on beyond this peculiar fact. In fact, bad company ruins a person on every side. It demolishes his character and behaviour. As man is the most habit carrying creature, he adopts the features of his favourites unintentionally if not, intentionally. If his friends are frequent liars, soon, he too will be better enough because human beings naturally are humane. They are more merciful, loving and love-seeking. They tend to do good rather bad. No doubt good company is better than being alone.
Last edited by emsr2d2; 26-Oct-2015 at 19:05. Reason: Removed bold
What do you think?
He is talking about "better enough" and, I think "more" as used here. See definition one here: http://dictionary.reference.com/browse/incoherent?s=t For you to use the word "more" sensibly there has to be more of something, not just more. Also, it is unclear what "better enough" means. (Creativity is good, but it is also important that people understand what you are saying.)
Most people probably don't know what "in good fellows" means. (Did you make that one up yourself?) Also, "habit-carrying creature" seems to be an original expression.
Last edited by Tarheel; 28-Oct-2015 at 16:22. Reason: spelling