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Please make corrections/edits to the following conversation.

Mother: Neither he is ill-mannered, nor he is dishonest, and nor he is drunkard. Then, why aren't you willing to marry him?

Daughter: I don't know, mother. Perhaps my heart is waiting for someone else.

Mother: I know you are waiting for some prince charming like every other girl of your age. There are no prince charmings, they only exist in fairy tales. This is hard to find a person like Mr. John these days. I know better how this world works.

Daughter: You only want me to marry him because he is rich.

Mother: No, not at all. I want you to be his bride because he is a sensible person. Who knows how to respect a woman's feelings. Everyone likes him. It won't be hard for him to find another girl.

Daughter: I can't marry him. He is old-fashioned.

(to be continued)
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Hi,

Please make corrections/edits to the following conversation.

Mother: He's not rude, nor is he dishonest or a drinker. Then, why aren't you willing to marry him?

Daughter: I don't know, mother. Perhaps my heart is waiting for someone else.

Mother: I know you are waiting for some Prince Charming, like every other girl of your age. There are no Prince Charmings, they only exist in fairy tales. It's hard to find a man like Mr. John these days. I know better how this world works.

Daughter: You only want me to marry him because he is rich.

Mother: No, not at all. I want you to be his bride because he is a sensible person, who knows how to respect a woman's feelings. Everyone likes him. It won't be hard for him to find another girl.

Daughter: I can't marry him. He's old-fashioned.

Best wishes, Clive
Comments  
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Hi Clive,

I'm very grateful to you because you always make corrections to my paragraphs etc. But may I ask you for still another favour? It will be a lot easier for me to trace your corrections, if you use some other colour than mine.
Hi,

Sorry, I find it usually takes too much time to do that, particularly when there are a lot of edits.

Clive
It's okay, Clive. I was just saying.

Kind regards, Jackson
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Jackson6612Mother: He's no ill-mannered, nor he is dishonest, and nor he is drunkard.
I would say: Mother: He's not ill-mannered, dishonest or a drunk.

"Neither" is used when only two items are listed.

"Drunkard, drunk, drinker": Drunk and drunkard are more or less the same when used as a noun but drunkard sounds a bit old fashioned to me. A drunk is someone whose habit and behaviour stigmatizes them and makes them a social outcast whereas a drinker is just someone that consumes a lot of alcohol.