Which of these passages from "Where Have All the Fires Gone?" BEST supports this main idea? Fire is often essential to the health of a landscape.
Places that had known regular fire, perhaps for thousands of years, suffered when those fires vanished. Set aside and protected as reserves, the public lands have witnessed staggering biotic changes that could not have occurred had fire continued.
Pre-Columbian peoples fired along routes of travel, and they burned patches where flame could help them extract some resource—camas, deer, huckleberries, maize.
Did American Indians really burn the land? Of course they did. All peoples do, even those committed to industrial combustion, who disguise their fires in machines.
Worse, that too-simple explanation for the missing flame sustains a problematic myth: that Europe found a wilderness and tried to render it into a garden.
you only need simple sentences to answer this. just answer these questions.
what do you think annie thinks of the mother? do you think annie believes the mother is a fit mother for helen.
what about the father? what would annie think of him? she might not like him, but does she respect him.
how about the son? would annie think he is the only voice of sanity in an insane place?
what about helen herself? this is the key question. how does she see helen? what do you suppose she thought her first job was going to be.
these aren't hard questions. just state the obvious. annie is not that well educated: she just knows what she has to do. write it that way.
you can do it if you've read the book or seen the play or movie.
fond of fighting is the answer