I have the following set of compound sentences:
She is a doctorate in physics, a soccer player, and a pianist.
She is a doctorate in physics and is a soccer player and a pianist.
She is a doctorate in physics, is a soccer player, and is a pianist.
The first one is being objected by Grammarly as an incorrect construction since the article
a's are missing verbs (
be verb here) after the commas. This has been corrected in the second sentence. However, repeating a common verb in a sentence appears ugly and cumbersome to me. Is there a pretty way of writing the same?
By the way, Grammarly does not object against any of these:
She is a soccer player and a pianist.
She is a soccer player and pianist.
She is a soccer player, pianist, and graduate. [
a is common as well as
If I use
She is a doctorate in physics, soccer player, and pianist.
Grammarly cautions: 'Incomplete Sentences'.
What part of the grammar book do I need to keep in mind to build a correct compound sentence?