Welcome to Oxford Many periods of English history are impressively
documented in Oxford’s streets, houses, colleges and chapels.
Within one square mile alone, the city has more than
buildings of architectural or historical interest. For the visitor
this presents a challenge — there is no single building that
dominates Oxford, no famous fortress or huge cathedral that
will give you a short-cut view of the city. Even Oxford’s
famous University is spread amidst a tangle of 35 different
colleges and halls in various parts of the city centre, side by
side with shops and offices. Nor does Oxford flaunt its
treasures; behind department stores lurk grand Palladian
doorways or half-hidden crannies of medieval architecture. The
entrance to a college may me tucked down a narrow alleyway,
and even then it is unlikely to be signposted. H. Cory. Advanced writing with English in use: CAE.
Oxford University Press, 1999, p. 135 (adapted).
Judge the following items according to the text.
“Nor” (L.10) means not either.