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3. Postmodernism differed from modernism in that postmodern writers believed there was no meaning to be found. (1 point) true false 4. Gerard Manley Hopkins is famous for his use of sprung rhythm. (1 point) true false
5. Both Wilfred Owen and Siegfried Sassoon wrote about their firsthand knowledge of the horrors soldiers encountered on the battlefield. (1 point) true false 6. Alfred, Lord Tennyson’s poem “Crossing the Bar” and Dylan Thomas’s poem “Do Not Go Gently into That Good Night” convey a similar viewpoint about death. (1 point) true false 7. Both George Orwell and Stevie Smith employed irony in their writing. (1 point) true false 8. Terza rima is a verse form that consists of a fourline rhyme scheme. (1 point) true false 9. A central theme in “Dover Beach” is the value of life as expressed in nature. (1 point) true false 10. “Ode on a Grecian Urn” by Keats is an example of narrative poetry. (1 point) true false 11. The speaker of Robert Browning’s “My Last Duchess” is the perfect example of an unreliable narrator. (1 point) true false 12. Free verse is a poetic form that does not adhere to regular patterns of rhythm and rhyme. (1 point) true false 13. The revision phase of the writing process should be completed before you begin the editing phase. (1 point) true false
Matching For #14–18, match the literary movement with the literature. Letters may be used more than once. A. romantic period B. Victorian age C. modernism D. postmodernism 14. “A Room of One’s Own” by Virginia Woolf (1 point) 15. Samuel Taylor Coleridge’s poetry (1 point) 16. “Not Waving but Drowning” by Stevie Smith (1 point) 17. T.S. Eliot’s poetry (1 point) 18. Thomas Hardy’s “The Darkling Thrush” (1 point) Multiple Choice Read the following poem. Then answer questions 19–24. The World is Too Much with Us The world is too much with us; late and soon, Getting and spending, we lay waste our powers: Little we see in Nature that is ours; We have given our hearts away, a sordid boon! This Sea that bares her bosom to the moon; The winds that will be howling at all hours, And are upgathered now like sleeping flowers; For this, for everything, we are out of tune; It moves us not.Great God! I'd rather be A Pagan suckled in a creed outworn; So might I, standing on this pleasant lea, Have glimpses that would make me less forlorn; Have sight of Proteus rising from the sea; Or hear old Triton blow his wreathèd horn. 19. Which of these best describes the author’s theme in this poem? (1 point) Don’t fear death because it leads to better things. Don’t be materialistic but appreciate nature instead. Life can be overwhelming if you live in poverty. Learn from past mistakes so you do not repeat them. 20. What poetic device is used in the line, “This sea bares her bosom to the moon”? (1 point) onomatopoeia assonance internal rhyme personification 21. Analyze the style and the thematic elements of the poem. The most likely author is _____. (1 point) Elizabeth Browning Thomas Hardy William Wordsworth Stevie Smith 22. The poem above can best be described as (1 point) an ode. a sonnet. a terza rima. a villanelle. 23. What is the speaker’s tone in this poem? (1 point) angry satisfied mournful resigne
24. What is an antonym for forlorn? (1 point) joyful dispirited focused angry Matching For questions #25–28, analyze the writing style and thematic material in the quotes below. Then match the author with the quote. Not all authors will be used. A. George Orwell B. Robert Burns C. Stevie Smith D. Matthew Arnold E. Dylan Thomas F. Thomas Hardy 25. "I am a frog I live under a spell I live at the bottom Of a green well.” (1 point) 26. “I had halted on the road. As soon as I saw the elephant I knew with perfect certainty that I ought not to shoot him. It is a serious matter to shoot a working elephant—it is comparable to destroying a huge and costly piece of machinery—and obviously one ought not to do it if it can possibly be avoided.” (1 point) 27. “Do not go gentle into that good night, Old age should burn and rave at close of day; Rage, rage against the dying of the light.” 28. “Wee, sleekit, cow’rin, tim’rous beastie, O, what a panic’s in thy breastie! Though need na start awa sae hasty, Wi’ bickering brattle!” (1 point) Multiple Choice 29. Which of the following statements is the BEST example of a limited subject for a research project? (1 point) animal behavior animal welfare how to improve animal welfare improving welfare of farm animals 30. When evaluating the credibility of a source, it is MOST important to consider the _________ . (1 point) date that the material was published. age of the material’s author. type of media used, such as book, magazine, or website. number of direct quotations included in the source material. 31. The revision process includes ____________ . (1 point) correcting grammatical errors. aligning page layout. evaluating coherence. synthesizing notes. 32. The tiger in Blake’s “The Tyger” is most likely a symbol of _______. (1 point) human violence primordial evil distance from nature fear of death 33. Which figure of speech is exemplified by lines 71–72 of “Ode to a Nightingale” by Keats? Forlorn! the very world is like a bell/To toll me back from thee to my sole self! (1 point) simile metaphor alliteration paradox 34. What makes Robert Browning’s “My Last Duchess” a dramatic monologue? (1 point) It is a conversation between two characters. It is a meditation on life and death. It tells about a tragic situation. It is a character’s firstperson account of a story. 35. What literary device is used in line 8 of Brooke’s “The Soldier?” (1 point) Washed by the rivers, blest by suns of home. (1 point) repetition parallelism assonance allusion 36. What is the definition of kinesthetic imagery? (1 point) a thorough visual description a representation of movement through images a series of beautiful images a description from a character’s pointofview 37. The word metaphor comes from the Greek prefix meta, meaning “across,” and pherein, meaning “to carry.” Which of the following words does not contain the Greek prefix meta? (1 point) metaphysics metamorphosis metallic metabolism 38. What is the meaning of the vocabulary word rash as used in the sentence below? (1 point) The coach admitted making a rash decision when she called for a substitution. (1 point) breakout series impulsive flurry 39. What is a connotative meaning of the vocabulary word timorous? (1 point) timid wimpy frightened diffident 40. Which of the following words ending in –ly is an adverb? (1 point) burly lonely curly intensely For questions 41−44, choose the meaning of the bold word in each passage. 41. I’m truly sorry man’s dominion/Has broken Nature’s social union. (1 point) fortitude rule anger indifference 42. With thy clear keen joyance/Languor cannot be. (1 point) sense of humor lack of spirit darkness inventiveness 43. All things counter, original, spare, strange. (1 point) in harmony unoriginal in opposition in excess 44. Poor chap, he always loved larking. (1 point) watching birds water sports rugged camping harmless fun Read the poem “Dover Beach” by Matthew Arnold and answer questions 45–51. Dover Beach The sea is calm tonight. The tide is full, the moon lies fair Upon the straits; on the French coast the light Gleams and is gone; the cliffs of England stand; Glimmering and vast, out in the tranquil bay. Come to the window, sweet is the nightair! Only, from the long line of spray Where the sea meets the moonblanched land, Listen! you hear the grating roar Of pebbles which the waves draw back, and fling, At their return, up the high strand, Begin, and cease, and then again begin, With tremulous cadence slow, and bring The eternal note of sadness in. Sophocles long ago Heard it on the A gaean, and it brought Into his mind the turbid ebb and flow Of human misery; we Find also in the sound a thought, Hearing it by this distant northern sea. The Sea of Faith Was once, too, at the full, and round earth's shore Lay like the folds of a bright girdle furled. But now I only hear Its melancholy, long, withdrawing roar, Retreating, to the breath Of the nightwind, down the vast edges drear And naked shingles of the world Ah, love, let us be true To one another! for the world, which seems To lie before us like a land of dreams, So various, so beautiful, so new, Hath really neither joy, nor love, nor light, Nor certitude, nor peace, nor help for pain; And we are here as on a darkling plain Swept with confused alarms of struggle and flight, Where ignorant armies clash by night. Matthew Arnold 45. The speaker of this poem is standing _________________ (1 point) on a beach in France. on a cliff’s edge in England. at a window overlooking the beach. near the Aegean Sea. 46. The poem takes place __________ (1 point) at night. in the morning. at noon. before dawn. 47. The pebbles moving in the waves evoke ____ in the speaker. (1 point) sadness joy love awe 48. When the speaker compares Faith to the waves, he says both are _____________ (1 point) strong. enjoyed by everyone. constant. retreating. 49. What word best describes the poet’s attitude toward life in this poem? (1 point) frustrated lamenting optimistic contented 50. Context clues suggest that turbid, in line 17, means (1 point) dark. muddy. barren. dreamy. 51. The suffix –ant in the word ignorant in line 37 indicates that the word is _____. (1 point) a noun an adjective an adverb a verb Choose the correct answer for questions 52–53. 52. The underlined pronoun in the nominative case is used as a _______. It was she who called the ambulance. (1 point) subject appositive predicate nominative 53. Which of the following displays a correct use of pronouns? (1 point) Soung spent more money than me. Jamal was as interested as her. Claudia has always been better at math than I. For questions 54–56, identify whether the underlined pronouns are personal, reflexive, intensive, indefinite, demonstrative, or interrogative. 54. Few attended the soccer game last night. (1 point) personal interrogative indefinite demonstrative 55. The teacher is asking us questions. (1 point) personal interrogative indefinite demonstrative 56. Who can find Indonesia on the map for me? (1 point) personal interrogative indefinite demonstrative For questions 57–61, choose the correct word in parentheses to complete the sentence. 57. Neither a wallaby nor any kangaroos (has, have) ever lived at this zoo. (1 point) wallaby, kangaroos—has wallaby, kangaroos—have 58. Peanut butter and jelly (makes, make) a popular sandwich filling. (1 point) peanut butter and jelly—makes peanut butter and jelly—make 59. Oceans, deserts, and jungles (is, are) all home to some mammals. (1 point) oceans, deserts, jungles—are home, mammals—is 60. The tourists’ group (doesn’t, don’t) know at what time the museum will open. (1 point) The tourists’ group—doesn’t The tourists’ group—don’t 61. “The Lady of Shalott,”(who, which, that)was written by Tennyson, is one of the poems I liked the most. (1 point) “The Lady of Shalott”—who “The Lady of Shalott”—which “The Lady of Shalott”—that 62. Read the following sentences and determine which sentence in each set of three is punctuated incorrectly. (1 point) They were able to prove, I believe that Jesse James was killed in Missouri in 1882. Frances, therefore, was the last student to leave the party. The Manx, I have read, is a breed of cat that does not have a tail. 63. Read the following sentences and determine which sentence in each set of three is punctuated incorrectly. (1 point) The loud music, it should be noted, is giving all of us terrible headaches. Of course selling birdofparadise feathers has been outlawed. On the other hand, we may decide to forfeit the game entirely. 64. Read the following sentences and determine which sentence is punctuated incorrectly. (1 point) Here is an old wives tale: swimming right after a meal can cause drowning. The obsession with speed is, sadly, one of the follys of our world. In Tokyo we were lucky to stay at a ryokan or, Japanese, inn. 65. Read the following sentences and determine which sentence is CORRECT. (1 point) We had a dinner of peas rice, and tacos last night. In his lifetime, George Orwell [1903–1950] was best known for his journalistic activity. We stayed at his parents' house over the weeken Note: Your teacher will grade your responses to ensure you receive proper credit for your answers. Your responses should include the following to receive the points in parentheses: Respond in a paragraph. Answer in complete sentences. (10 pts) Read the poem “Spring and Fall” by Gerard Manley Hopkins. Margaret, are you grieving Over Goldengrove unleaving? Leáves, líke the things of man, you With your fresh thoughts care for, can you? 5 Áh! ás the heart grows older It will come to such sights colder By and by, nor spare a sigh Though worlds of wanwood 1 leafmeal 2 lie; And yet you will weep and know why. 10 Now no matter, child, the name: Sórrow’s spríngs áre the same. Nor mouth had, no nor mind, expressed What heart heard of, ghost 3 guessed: It ís the blight 4 man was born for, 15 It is Margaret you mourn for. 1 wanwood: pale woodland 2 leafmeal: mulch composed of decomposing leaves 3 ghost: spirit or soul 4 blight: condition that causes withering and death
PLEASE HELP WILL GIVE AWAY MEDALS!!! I'M DESPERATE AND CRYING I COULD REALLY USE SOME HELP
... sorry to much questions in one
oh ok what grade? cuz im in K12 too
Did yall get the answers?