its scheduled too hectically.
Scheduled too hectically
A participial phrase consists of a participle plus modifier(s), object(s), and/or complement(s).
A participle is a verbal ending in -ing (present) or -ed, -en, -d, -t, -n, or -ne (past) that functions as an adjective, modifying a noun or pronoun.
A good hint to find out which of the phrases is a participle phrase is that participle phrase will always begin with a present or past participle. In this case, the participle is in the word "Scheduled" so the participle phrase is "Scheduled too hectically"
give to me bro
brutus overlooks that the majority of the crowd served julius caesar the military general. he appeals to their citizenship as romans by calling them first by that name in his salutation: "romans, countrymen, lovers." mark antony, however, speaks in terms understood by the military, by calling them first by, "friends, romans, countrymen." he recalls not only caesar the general but caesar the friend, whose body they see covered with stab wounds.
scheduled too hectically, the misbegotten tour zigzagging from state...