Aprende el inglés auténtico de libros y películas.

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She said, 'You are a coward boy.'
She said, 'You are a coward.'

Coward (= one without courage) is the noun. The adjective is cowardly.

After we went home for dinner.
Afterwards we went home for dinner.

After is a preposition and we must use it with an ob|ect. Afterwards, then, after that are adverbs of time and we can use them alone.

You don't look like your mother.
You don't look as your mother.

As is a conjunction, and is usually followed by a noun or pronoun in the nominative case. Like isn't a conjunction, but an adjective which behaves like a preposition being followed by a noun or pronoun in the objective case.

John doesn't afraid of anybody.
John's not afraid of anybody.

Afraid isn't a verb but an adjective, and we generally use it with the verb to be.

Let's also do the next exercise.
Let me do and the next exercise.
Also possible:
Let me do the next exercise too.

And is a conjunction, and can only join similar forms of speech: He came and sat down. We can't use it instead of the adverbs also and too.

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