I apologize for the length of what I'm going to say.
Originally Posted by phoenixqn81
1) No, not facing. The idiom is "In the face of"
In the face of clear danger, .... <-- note the comma. Also singular danger as a collective for all the different types of danger.
a. he hastily decided to abdicate in favour of Mr. Y. <--- made up his mind; no moreThese are the three meaningful options I can see here, expressed idiomatically. The choice obviously depends on what you want to say.
b. he hastily declared his intention to abdicate in favour of Mr. Y. <--- announced he would do it; no more
c. he hastily abdicated in favour of Mr. Y. <--- he actually did it
There should be a comma, but the problem is that neither "making enemy too much confused" nor "gradually broken up" is idiomatic, although it's grammatically perfect. The key point is that English likes active verbs whenever possible.
2) Sentence 3, may I add a comma before making
: "Our military forces attacked strongly,
making enemy too much confused and gradually broken up". Then is it ok?
making the enemy confused = confusing the enemy
The "too much" is implied if you then say or imply the enemy was defeated.
making enemy broken up = "breaking up the enemy". Unfortunately, this is not too precise. Do you mean "scattering the enemy"? <-- the enemy forces were broken up into smaller and disfunctional pieces. Let me know if I've misunderstood.
Our military forces attacked strongly, confusing and gradually scattering the enemy.
Our military forces attacked strongly, confusing and gradually breaking up the enemy.
This is much better. Is it the next sentence after #2? Slight revision for idiom:
3) And is this sentence right or wrong?:
Many left weapons, mingled with disorderly crowd evacuating, and tried to exit from war region about to happen
Many abandoned their weapons, mingled with the disorderly crowds of evacuees, and tried to escape from....
Many left their weapons, mingled with the disorderly crowds that were evacuating, and tried to flee....
war region: war zone
about to happen: incipient
... the incipient war zone.
... the war zone that was about to happen.
Note. The "NOUN about to VERB" construction is rare in English. If you cannot find an adjective to replace "about to VERB", make it into a relative clause, as I did above.