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Exam Review

Quiz by Kayla Vera

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9 questions
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  • Q1
    Which description best fits Death in “Because I could not stop for Death—”?
    C. a brooding master
    B. a talkative tour guide
    D. an elderly relative
    A. a courteous friend
  • Q2
    Excerpt from The Call of the Wild, by Jack London “Hello!” Henry called. “What’s up now?” “Frog’s gone,” came the answer. “No.” “I tell you yes.” Henry leaped out of the blankets and to the dogs. He counted them with care, and then joined his partner in cursing the power of the Wild that had robbed them of another dog. “Frog was the strongest dog of the bunch,” Bill pronounced finally. “An’ he was no fool dog neither,” Henry added. And so was recorded the second epitaph in two days. A gloomy breakfast was eaten, and the four remaining dogs were harnessed to the sled. The day was a repetition of the days that had gone before. The men toiled without speech across the face of the frozen world. The silence was unbroken save by the cries of their pursuers, that, unseen, hung upon their rear. With the coming of night in the mid-afternoon, the cries sounded closer as the pursuers drew in according to their custom; and the dogs grew excited and frightened, and were guilty of panics that tangled the traces and further depressed the two men. Why has the land been described as a "frozen world?"
    The world is as cold as the men’s hearts upon seeing the continued loss of life
    The unmoving ice and cold mirrors the loss of life the men have just witnessed as well as the pursuit of their enemy
    The unchanging weather highlights the repetition of the gloomy days and the building sense of fear
    The freezing climate reveals the purpose behind the death of the dog
  • Q3
    A Noiseless Patient Spider BY WALT WHITMAN A noiseless patient spider, I mark’d where on a little promontory it stood isolated, Mark’d how to explore the vacant vast surrounding, It launch’d forth filament, filament, filament, out of itself, Ever unreeling them, ever tirelessly speeding them. And you O my soul where you stand, Surrounded, detached, in measureless oceans of space, Ceaselessly musing, venturing, throwing, seeking the spheres to connect them, Till the bridge you will need be form’d, till the ductile anchor hold, Till the gossamer thread you fling catch somewhere, O my soul. In “A Noiseless Patient Spider,” what does the spider do that makes it seem more like a human?
    searches for a connection to a tree
    finds the perfect place to spin a web
    worries about falling off the high ridge
    decides how to explore its surroundings
  • Q4
    Author's Point of View Excerpt from "Let America be America Again" by Langston Hughes Let America be the dream the dreamers dreamed-- Let it be that great strong land of love Where never kings connive nor tyrants scheme That any man be crushed by one above. (It never was America to me.) O, let my land be a land where Liberty Is crowned with no false patriotic wreath, But opportunity is real, and life is free, Equality is in the air we breathe. (There's never been equality for me, Nor freedom in this "homeland of the free.") What does the speaker achieve in the poem with his description of America?
    He forges a connection with other Americans
    He reveals that America is not the land of opportunity and freedom
    He creates a sense of patriotism and American pride
    He describes all of the things that make America great
  • Q5
    Excerpt from “The Story of an Hour” by Kate Chopin [After learning of her husband’s death…] When she [Mrs. Mallard] abandoned herself a little whispered word escaped her slightly parted lips. She said it over and over under her breath: "free, free, free!" The vacant stare and the look of terror that had followed it went from her eyes. They stayed keen and bright. Her pulses beat fast, and the coursing blood warmed and relaxed every inch of her body. She did not stop to ask if it were or were not a monstrous joy that held her. A clear and exalted perception enabled her to dismiss the suggestion as trivial. She knew that she would weep again when she saw the kind, tender hands folded in death; the face that had never looked save with love upon her, fixed and gray and dead. But she saw beyond that bitter moment a long procession of years to come that would belong to her absolutely. And she opened and spread her arms out to them in welcome. How does the description of Mrs. Mallard develop the theme of the selection?
    It shows that marriage can cause feelings of restriction and entrapment
    It shows that Mrs. Mallard is happy about the death of her husband
    It emphasizes that death or loss can cause conflicting feelings
  • Q6
    “All armies are the same…” by Ernest Hemingway All armies are the same Publicity is fame Artillery makes the same old noise Valor is an attribute of boys Old soldiers all have tired eyes All soldiers hear the same old lies Dead bodies always have drawn flies What is implied in the sentence below from line 4? “Valor is an attribute of boys”
    Only young boys can display bravery
    Young boys are physically fit and have a better chance of being a hero
    Experienced soldiers understand that valor is a false promise of war
  • Q7
    Excerpt from “As You Like it” by Shakespeare All the world’s a stage, And all the men and women merely players; They have their exits and their entrances And one man in his time plays many parts, His acts being seven ages. What is the meaning of the metaphor in the following sentence: “All the world’s a stage, And all the men and women merely players;”?
    Everyone plays an important role in life
    The problems of everyone’s lives are too visible to the public
    Everyone is living a drama and must play their allotted role
    Real life can be as entertaining as a play acted on stage
  • Q8
    Scarlatti Tilt by Richard Brautigan What is implied in the sentence below: “It’s very hard to live in a studio apartment in San Jose with a man who’s learning to play the violin.” That’s what she told the police when she handed them the empty revolver.
    The man could not play very well.
    The man played the violin constantly.
    The man and woman were partners.
  • Q9
    Excerpt from “How Much Land Does a Man Need?” A long time ago, there was a farmer named Pahom in the countryside of Russia. He had 123 acres of land and a pasture. Also, he had a big house which five family members lived together in. As he kept farming, the number of cattle kept increasing. Pahom had a thought that his land was not big enough. He wanted wider and more fertile lands and had a desire to farm widely and to grow more livestock. All day, Pahom kept thinking about only one thing. “How can I have more lands?” Based on the paragraph, what can be inferred about Pahom's character?
    He has an insatiable need to gain more land
    He is a poor farmer and is concerned for his family
    He works hard and expects success from his hard work

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