What two words, formed from different arrangements of the
same six letters, can be used to complete the sentence below?
"Judging from its climate records, Murmansk may be one of
the ------ ------ in the world."
(In reply to Well, Heartberry.....
Being new here, I am quite lost in reading your comment, and this post is a genuine request for clarification.
Do you feel that Hb was out of line? Has Hb's gentle posting prompted
you to observe that your previous responses to possible errors have not
been given with the kindest intensions, and you now see that and plan
to do better? Is it the case that you posted this (this confusion
comes from the "thanks for the ..." line.)? Did I miss a
conversation between you two (you said, "You're right, that causes embarrassment," but I hadn't read that.
Please, although my q's are direct, consider these asked purely out of
a desire to meet the expectations of this forum. I had also
planned to mention the the ice-free nature of the port (out of sport,
not attack), but I'd like to note that the phrasing of the sentence,
the answer ICIEST CITIES is not incorrect: it says "Judging from the climate records, M. may
be..." It doesn't declare that it is the case that the port
is icy. Also, does ice-free port mean that the city itself is
iceless as well?