Shape-shifter myths can be found all over the word from among the legends of the Native American Indians to China, India. The legend of the werewolf is one of the best know of the shape-shifter creature mythology. Lycanthropy comes from the Greek lykoi, "wolf" and anthropos, "man."
Check our October 2016 Newsletter - Edition 11, Vol. 10 “What Is Long-Term Care? ” Get a copy at: http://www.accesseducation.org/FFEFnews/newsletters/e11v10lE.pdf Revise nuestra Carta Informativa de Octubre 2016 - Edición 11, Vol. 9 “¿Qué es el cuidado a largo plazo? ” Obtenga una copia en ESPAÑOL en: http://www.accesseducation.org/FFEFnews/newsletters/e11v10lS.pdf
Great article on using who vs. whom! If it can be replaced with “he,” you use who; if “him” fits better, use whom. Sometimes you may need to split the sentence to see it. For example, It was Carl—he broke all the pencils in the house. Who should be used here. You asked him to the dance? Whom is the correct choice. And when in doubt on the “who whom” debacle, recast the sentence to avoid the issue altogether.