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Liberty University ENGL 102 test 2 complete Answers | Rated A+
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Liberty University ENGL 102 test 2 complete Answers | Rated A+

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When my mother died I was very young, And my father sold me while yet my tongue, Could scarcely cry weep weep weep weep, So your chimneys I sweep and in soot I sleep. There’s little Tom Dacre, who cried when his head That curled like a lamb’s back was shav'd, so I said. Hush Tom never mind it, for when your head's bare, You know that the soot cannot spoil your white hair And so he was quiet and that very night. As Tom was a sleeping he had such a sight That thousands of sweepers Dick, Joe, Ned, and Jack Were all of them lock'd up in coffins of black, And by came an Angel who had a bright key And he open'd the coffins and set them all free. Then down a green plain leaping, laughing, they run And wash in a river and shine in the Sun. Then naked and white, all their bags left behind. They rise upon clouds, and sport in the wind. And the Angel told Tom, if he'd be a good boy, He'd have God for his father and never want joy. And so Tom awoke and we rose in the dark And got with our bags and our brushes to work. Tho' the morning was cold, Tom was happy and warm So if all do their duty, they need not fear harm. (“The Chimney Sweeper” by William Blake)

 

Question 1

The dream in lines 11-20 is a miniature allegory that has several analogies to the world in which the boys live. The “green plain” (line 15) represents __________.

Question 2

In lines 7-8, the narrator is trying to ________ Tom when he tells him, “Hush Tom never mind it, for when your head's bare, / You know that the soot cannot spoil your white hair.”

Question 3

The poet protests against child labor and condemns the harm done to children exploited in this practice. Yet in lines 23-24, the child narrator writes that “Tho' the morning was cold, Tom was happy and warm / So if all do their duty, they need not fear harm.” The boy’s statement testifies to his __________.

Question 4

In line 3, the boy is calling out his trade; instead of “sweep,” he cries “weep weep weep weep.” This is the poet’s way of telling the reader that __________.

Question 5

The poet protests against child labor and condemns the harm done to children exploited in this practice. Yet in lines 23-24, the child narrator writes that “Tho' the morning was cold, Tom was happy and warm / So if all do their duty, they need not fear harm.” This is an ironic expression of the narrator’s __________.

Question 6

Hazlitt defined poetry as "The universal language which the heart holds with nature and itself."

Question 7

The term used for a rhyme in which the repeated accented vowel sound is in either the second or third last syllable of the words involved (example hurrying-scurrying).

Question 8

"Ode to a Nightingale" speaks of two scenes.

Question 9

Ulysses is a mythological hero.

Question 10

A poem's sound structure is its rhyme scheme and systematic and repeated use of similar sounds.

Question 11

In "Fern Hill" time is shown to pass via the stages of a plant's life.

Question 12

The question of "The Tiger" is: "Did GOD create evil?"

Question 13

In order to understand meter, divide each line into feet and scan the feet.

Question 14

_____ argues that poems are tropological, not logically propositional in nature

Question 15

"Eight O'Clock" comments that innocence is short-lived.

Question 16

Emily Dickinson authored the poem, "It Sifts from Leaden Sieves."

Question 17

A hyperbole is simply exaggeration, but exaggeration in the service of truth.

Question 18

When we understand all the conditions and circumstances involved in a paradox, we find that what at first seemed impossible is actually entirely plausible and not impossible at all.

Question 19

In "Songs of Innocence" the hollow reed is the poet's pen.

Question 20

"Design" notes the impact of what insect?

Question 21

William Blake wrote "The Lamb."

Question 22

A metaphor is a comparison using "like" or "as."

Question 23

The theme of a poem is the major concept or idea that a poet/writer implicitly or explicitly conveys in a poem.

Question 24

In this poem, the poet or persona asks that God "o'erthrow" him, reclaim him as His own, and "marry" him.

Question 25

Typically, paradoxes require some mental gymnastics in order to analyze intent.

Question 26

"Dover Beach" alludes to Horace.

Question 27

Irony is the situation or use of language involving some kind of incongruity or discrepancy.

Question 28

McLeish borrowed his title from whose "Ars Poetica"?

Question 29

What happens versus what the reader knows to be true is

Question 30

A couplet is two successive lines that have the same rhyme.

Question 31

The following is an excerpt from Tennyson's "Ulysses": "I cannot rest from travel; I will drink/Life to the lees…"

Question 32

Lyrical poetry differs from other writing in the fairly small emotional response that it generates.

Question 33

In the poem "Honor" by Herbert, only the sweet and virtuous soul that has survived the Judgment lives.

Question 34

Sometimes a poem such as "Fern Hill" simply functions to communicate an emotion.

Question 35

Irony of situation results from the incongruity between the actual and the anticipated circumstance in "Ozymandias."

Question 36

Dactylic is two unstressed syllables followed by a stressed syllable.

Question 37

The first line of “Ozymandias” by Percy Bysshe Shelley reads, “I met a traveler from an antique land.” Antique here best means: __________.

Question 38

Byron defined poetry as "The lava of imagination whose eruption prevents an earthquake."

Question 39

Which poem mentions prison?

Question 40

Internal rhyme has one or both of the rhyme-words within the line.

Question 41

The lines "When my mother died I was very young, / And my father sold me while yet my tongue could scarcely cry 'weep!'" appear in:

Question 42

Lines 9-12 of William Shakespeare’s "That Time of Year…" reads: “In me thou seest the glowing of such fire, / That on the ashes of his youth doth lie, / As the death-bed whereon it must expire, / Consum’d with that which it was nourish’d by.” In these lines, the speaker metaphorically compares himself to __________.

Question 43

Understatement downplays or intentionally minimizes something.

Question 44

Onomatopoeia is the use of words that supposedly mimic their meaning in their sound.

Question 45

The first picture mentioned in "Ode on a Grecian Urn" is of a street scene in Athens.

Question 46

Lines 5-8 of William Shakespeare’s "That Time of Year…" reads: “In me thou seest the twilight of such day / As after sunset fadeth in the west, / Which by and by black night doth take away, / Death’s second self, that seals up all in rest.” In these lines, the speaker metaphorically compares himself to __________.

Question 47

This poem by T. S. Eliot makes an allusion to the Gospel of Matthew, 2:1-12.

Question 48

Hopkins' poem, "Spring," uses sensory perceptions to underscore the theme of the importance of innocence.

Question 49

Tennyson's "Ulysses" is a symbol of the existential dilemma.

Question 50

"Nothing beside remains" is a significant phrase in what poem?

 

·         Question 1

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The poet protests against child labor and condemns the harm done to children exploited in this practice.   Yet in lines 23-24, the child narrator writes that “Tho' the morning was cold, Tom was happy and warm / So if all do their duty, they need not fear harm.”  This is dramatic irony in the sense that __________.

·         Question 2

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The poet protests against child labor and condemns the harm done to children exploited in this practice.   Yet in lines 23-24, the child narrator writes that “Tho' the morning was cold, Tom was happy and warm / So if all do their duty, they need not fear harm.”  This is an ironic expression of the narrator’s __________.

·         Question 3

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The dream in lines 11-20 is a miniature allegory that has several analogies to the world in which the boys live.  The “green plain” (line 15) represents __________.

·         Question 4

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The poet protests against child labor and condemns the harm done to children exploited in this practice.   Yet in lines 23-24, the child narrator writes that “Tho' the morning was cold, Tom was happy and warm / So if all do their duty, they need not fear harm.”  The boy’s statement testifies to his __________.

·         Question 5

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The dream in lines 11-20 is a miniature allegory that has several analogies to the world in which the boys live.  The “coffins of black” (line 12) represent __________.

·         Question 6

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The term used for a rhyme in which the repeated accented vowel sound is in either the second or third last syllable of the words involved (example hurrying-scurrying).

·         Question 7

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Emily Dickinson authored the poem, "There is no Frigate like a Book."

·         Question 8

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The first four (4) lines of Shakespeare's sonnet that deals with the autumn years of his life is called

·         Question 9

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Keats died of polio.

·         Question 10

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The major figure of speech often used to interpret Shelley's "Ozymandias" is irony of situation.

·         Question 11

1.6 out of 1.6 points

In this sonnet, _____, the octave introduces a series of images, and the sestet presents two significant symbols.

·         Question 12

1.6 out of 1.6 points

"Dover Beach" begins with an idyllic scene that soon changes to a fierce attack.

·         Question 13

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The last 5 lines of “Ozymandias” by Percy Bysshe Shelley reads: “My name is Ozymandias, king of kings: / Look on my works, ye Mighty, and despair!” / Nothing beside remains. Round the decay / Of that colossal wreck, boundless and bare / The lone and level sands stretch far away.”  The crumbling statue, “decay,” “colossal wreck,” “boundless and bare 
/…lone and level sands” all communicate thematic ideas of __________.

·         Question 14

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The variation of a poem's sentence structure is referred to as its syntactical structure.

·         Question 15

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Lyrical poetry differs from other writing in the fairly small emotional response that it generates.

·         Question 16

1.6 out of 1.6 points

In the poem "Honor" by Herbert, only the sweet and virtuous soul that has survived the Judgment lives.

·         Question 17

1.6 out of 1.6 points

A synonym of hyperbole is overstatement.

·         Question 18

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The first three stanzas of "Virtue" show that all of nature is ephemeral.

·         Question 19

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The term used for rhymes that occur at the ends of lines is

·         Question 20

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Lines 1-4 of Gerard Manley Hopkins’ “God’s Grandeur” reads: THE WORLD is charged with the grandeur of God / It will flame out, like shining from shook foil; / It gathers to a greatness, like the ooze of oil / Crushed. Why do men then now not reck his rod?”  The word “rod” is a metaphor or symbol for __________.

·         Question 21

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The lines "When my mother died I was very young, / And my father sold me while yet my tongue could scarcely cry 'weep!'" appear in:

·         Question 22

1.6 out of 1.6 points

In the poem, "It Sifts from Leaden Sieves," Dickinson compares snowfall to God's righteousness covering the earth.

·         Question 23

1.6 out of 1.6 points

In which poem does the child inspire the poet to write?

·         Question 24

1.6 out of 1.6 points

"Chimney Sweeper" uses a dichotomy between the horror that the children experience and what is said.

·         Question 25

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Monometer is a metrical line containing one foot.

·         Question 26

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Irony is the situation or use of language involving some kind of incongruity or discrepancy.

·         Question 27

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The speaker of "The Chimney Sweeper" is a dead boy.

·         Question 28

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Dover Beach overlooks Norway.

·         Question 29

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The phrase "frigate like a book" is an example of a metaphor.

·         Question 30

1.6 out of 1.6 points

When we understand all the conditions and circumstances involved in a paradox, we find that what at first seemed impossible is actually entirely plausible and not impossible at all.

·         Question 31

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The poem, "Ozymandias," was written by Percy Bysshe Shelley.

·         Question 32

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The theme of the poem, "Barter," is that "loveliness is the most important thing is life."

·         Question 33

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The three major types of irony are verbal irony, dramatic irony, and irony of situation.

·         Question 34

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The term used for words in a rhyming pattern that have some kind of sound correspondence but are not perfect rhymes (example push- rush).

·         Question 35

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The images in _____ create an impression of autumn.

·         Question 36

1.6 out of 1.6 points

A metaphor is a comparison using "like" or "as."

·         Question 37

1.6 out of 1.6 points

According to the work-text/textbook, _____ is a writer's or speaker's attitude toward the subject, the audience, or herself or himself.

·         Question 38

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The English sonnet is sometimes called Shakespearean sonnet.

·         Question 39

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Theme is the unifying generalization of a literary work.

·         Question 40

1.6 out of 1.6 points

In "Fern Hill" time is shown to pass via the stages of a plant's life.

·         Question 41

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The poem, "Ulysses," was written by William Blake.

·         Question 42

1.6 out of 1.6 points

An octave is a ten-line stanza or the first ten lives of a sonnet.

·         Question 43

1.6 out of 1.6 points

A poem can be organized without stanza breaks, refrain, or rhythm.

·         Question 44

1.6 out of 1.6 points

A poem's sound structure is its rhyme scheme and systematic and repeated use of similar sounds.

·         Question 45

1.6 out of 1.6 points

A paradoxical statement is a figure of speech in which an apparently self-contradictory statement is nevertheless found to be true.

·         Question 46

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The question of "The Tiger" is: "Did GOD create evil?"

·         Question 47

1.6 out of 1.6 points

In what poem does a boy lose a hand?

·         Question 48

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Tropes create meaning that cannot be expressed any other way.

·         Question 49

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Since "all truth is God's truth," we may freely go to poetry to find truth instead of using God's revelation to us in the Bible to judge poetry.

·         Question 50

1.6 out of 1.6 points

What animal is mentioned in "Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening"?

 

·         Question 1

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The dream in lines 11-20 is a miniature allegory that has several analogies to the world in which the boys live.  The “Angel who had a bright key /And … open'd the coffins and set them all free” (line 13-14) represents __________.

·         Question 2

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The poet protests against child labor and condemns the harm done to children exploited in this practice.   Yet in lines 23-24, the child narrator writes that “Tho' the morning was cold, Tom was happy and warm / So if all do their duty, they need not fear harm.”  This is dramatic irony in the sense that __________.

·         Question 3

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The dream in lines 11-20 is a miniature allegory that has several analogies to the world in which the boys live.  The “Angel who had a bright key /And … open'd the coffins and set them all free” (line 13-14) represents __________.

·         Question 4

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The dream in lines 11-20 is a miniature allegory that has several analogies to the world in which the boys live.  The “coffins of black” (line 12) represent __________.

·         Question 5

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The poet protests against child labor and condemns the harm done to children exploited in this practice.   Yet in lines 23-24, the child narrator writes that “Tho' the morning was cold, Tom was happy and warm / So if all do their duty, they need not fear harm.”  This is an ironic expression of the narrator’s __________.

·         Question 6

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Tennyson's "Ulysses" is a symbol of the existential dilemma.

·         Question 7

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Meter refers to the regular beats that occur in a poem.

·         Question 8

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Connotation is a word's overtones of meaning.

·         Question 9

1.6 out of 1.6 points

"Dover Beach" begins with an idyllic scene that soon changes to a fierce attack.

·         Question 10

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Assonance is the close positioning of the same or similar vowel sounds.

·         Question 11

1.6 out of 1.6 points

"To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield" is from what poem?

·         Question 12

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Which of the following poem was written by Robert Frost

·         Question 13

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Lines 1-4 of William Shakespeare’s "That Time of Year…" reads: “That time of year thou mayst in me behold / When yellow leaves, or none, or few, do hang / Upon those boughs which shake against the cold, / Bare ruin’d choirs, where late the sweet birds sang.”
In these lines, the speaker metaphorically compares himself to __________.

·         Question 14

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The first line of “Ozymandias” by Percy Bysshe Shelley reads, “I met a traveler from an antique land.” Antique here best means: __________.

·         Question 15

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Image structure is the order in which images appear in a poem.

·         Question 16

1.6 out of 1.6 points

McLeish borrowed his title from whose "Ars Poetica"?

·         Question 17

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Not all poems have a theme.

·         Question 18

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Line 7 of George Herbert’s “Virtue” reads: “Thy root is ever in its grave.” The word “grave” is metonymy for __________.

·         Question 19

1.6 out of 1.6 points

William Blake wrote "The Lamb."

·         Question 20

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The term used for a rhyme in which the repeated accented vowel sound is in either the second or third last syllable of the words involved (example hurrying-scurrying).

·         Question 21

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Lines 1-4 of Gerard Manley Hopkins’ “God’s Grandeur” reads: THE WORLD is charged with the grandeur of God / It will flame out, like shining from shook foil; / It gathers to a greatness, like the ooze of oil / Crushed. Why do men then now not reck his rod?”  The word “rod” is a metaphor or symbol for __________.

·         Question 22

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Line 3 of George Herbert’s “Virtue” reads: “The dew shall weep thy fall tonight.” The word “fall” means __________.

·         Question 23

1.6 out of 1.6 points

A foot in poetry usually contains one accented syllable and one or two unaccented syllables.

·         Question 24

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Irony is the situation or use of language involving some kind of incongruity or discrepancy.

·         Question 25

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Which of the following poem uses two similes to create meaning and emotion, and two metaphors to complete the poem?

·         Question 26

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The speaker in Shakespeare's "That Time of Year" compares himself to autumn/winter, night, and a burnt-out fire.

·         Question 27

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Frost uses direct methods to communicate his theme in "Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening."

·         Question 28

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Rhyme scheme could be relied upon to trace a poet's thought patterns.

·         Question 29

1.6 out of 1.6 points

A character expresses great pride. In which poem does he appear?

·         Question 30

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Onomatopoeia is the use of words that supposedly mimic their meaning in their sound.

·         Question 31

1.6 out of 1.6 points

An imagistic poem gives the verbal representation of a sense experience, as of sight, touch, taste, smell, and hearing.

·         Question 32

1.6 out of 1.6 points

A trope is a figure of speech.

·         Question 33

1.6 out of 1.6 points

M. H. Riken proposes six tools or substructures of the art form, poem. These include paraphrase, rational, image, metric, sound, and syntax.

·         Question 34

1.6 out of 1.6 points

A metaphor is the imaginative identification of two dissimilar objects or ideas.

·         Question 35

1.6 out of 1.6 points

In what poem does a boy lose a hand?

·         Question 36

1.6 out of 1.6 points

William Butler Yeats wrote the poem, "Sailing to Byzantium."

·         Question 37

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Lines 9-12 of William Shakespeare’s "That Time of Year…" reads: “In me thou seest the glowing of such fire, / That on the ashes of his youth doth  lie, / As the death-bed whereon it must expire, / Consum’d with that which it was nourish’d by.”  In these lines, the speaker metaphorically compares himself to __________.

·         Question 38

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Images evoke the senses.

·         Question 39

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The term used for rhymes that occur at the ends of lines is

·         Question 40

1.6 out of 1.6 points

A trope is a device in which one object or idea is compared with a dissimilar object or idea.

·         Question 41

1.6 out of 1.6 points

"Barter" makes extensive use of verbs such as raps, deals, and makes.

·         Question 42

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Lines 1-4 of William Shakespeare’s "That Time of Year…" reads: “That time of year thou mayst in me behold / When yellow leaves, or none, or few, do hang / Upon those boughs which shake against the cold, / Bare ruin’d choirs, where late the sweet birds sang.” These lines emphasize __________.

·         Question 43

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Image is a verbal representation of a series of experiences as of sight, touch, smell, and hearing.

·         Question 44

1.6 out of 1.6 points

One possible theme of _____ is that responsibilities are more important than the beauties of life.

·         Question 45

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Scansion is the process of measuring verse.

·         Question 46

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The theme of a poem is the major concept or idea that a poet/writer implicitly or explicitly conveys in a poem.

·         Question 47

1.6 out of 1.6 points

The first four (4) lines of Shakespeare's sonnet that deals with the autumn years of his life is called

·         Question 48

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Irony of situation results from the incongruity between the actual and the anticipated circumstance in "Ozymandias."

·         Question 49

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Assonance, according to the Power Point presentation, emphasizes ideas and slows pace.

·         Question 50

1.6 out of 1.6 points

Which famous critic said that it was vital to know the Bible if one is to understand literature.

 

Question 1 In line 3, the boy is calling out his trade; instead of “sweep,” he cries “weep weep weep weep.” This is the poet’s way of telling the reader that __________.

Question 2 The dream in lines 11­20 is a miniature allegory that has several analogies to the world in which the boys live. The “coffins of black” (line 12) represent __________.

Question 3 In line 3, the boy is calling out his trade; instead of “sweep,” he cries “weep weep weep weep.” This is the poet’s way of telling the reader that __________.

Question 4 The poet protests against child labor and condemns the harm done to children exploited in this practice. Yet in lines 23­24, the child narrator writes that “Tho' the morning was cold, Tom was happy and warm / So if all do their duty, they need not fear harm.” This is dramatic irony in the sense that __________.

Question 5 The dream in lines 11­20 is a miniature allegory that has several analogies to the world in which the boys live. The “Angel who had a bright key /And … open'd the coffins and set them all free” (line 13­14) represents __________.

Question 6 The poem, "Ulysses," was written by William Blake.

Question 7 This poem by Robert Frost makes an allusion to Shakespeare's play Macbeth.

Question 8 "Fern Hill" followed upon the Industrial Revolution which ushered in major changes in thought.

Question 9 Lines 1­4 of Gerard Manley Hopkins’ “God’s Grandeur” reads: THE WORLD is charged with the grandeur of God / It will flame out, like shining from shook foil; / It gathers to a greatness, like the ooze of oil / Crushed. Why do men then now not reck his rod?” The word “rod” is a metaphor or symbol for __________.

Question 10 All poems have an end rhyme scheme.

Question 11 Theme is the unifying generalization of a literary work.

Question 12 "Dover Beach" alludes to Horace.

Question 13 Emily Dickinson authored the poem, "It Sifts from Leaden Sieves."

Question 14 According to the work­text/textbook, _____ is a writer's or speaker's attitude toward the subject, the audience, or herself or himself.

Question 15 Tennyson's "Ulysses" is a symbol of the existential dilemma.

Question 16 Monometer is a metrical line containing one foot.

Question 17 A metaphor may have one of four forms.

Question 18 The bald eagle represents freedom, majesty, and strength. This is an example of a(n)

Question 19 Lines 9­12 of William Shakespeare’s "That Time of Year…" reads: “In me thou seest the glowing of such fire, / That on the ashes of his youth doth lie, / As the death­bed whereon it must expire, / Consum’d with that which it was nourish’d by.” In these lines, the speaker metaphorically compares himself to __________.

Question 20 Dactylic is two unstressed syllables followed by a stressed syllable.

Question 21 Shakespeare's sonnet that deals with the autumn years of his life is entitled

Question 22 A poem may be unified by a theme, one of the tropes, or by

Question 23 Emily Dickinson authored "Ozymandias."

Question 24 William Blake wrote "The Tiger."

Question 25 Byron defined poetry as "The lava of imagination whose eruption prevents an earthquake."

Question 26 As literature, the Bible contains an organized view of life that comprehends and subsumes even man's artistic creations.

Question 27 McLeish borrowed his title from whose "Ars Poetica"?

Question 28 "Ode to a Nightingale" speaks of two scenes.

Question 29 A metaphor is the imaginative identification of two dissimilar objects or ideas.

Question 30 The major figure of speech often used to interpret Shelley's "Ozymandias" is irony of situation.

Question 31 According to Emily Dickinson, "[Poetry] makes my body so cold that no fire can warm me ... and makes me feel as if the top of my head were taken off"

Question 32 The first four (4) lines of Shakespeare's sonnet that deals with the autumn years of his life is called

Question 33 The English sonnet is sometimes called Shakespearean sonnet.

Question 34 Keats died of polio.

Question 35 According to Plato, poetry should be for art's sake, and not interpreted, analyzed, and dissected.

Question 36 "A poem," according to M. H. Riken, "is produced by a poet, takes its subject matter from the universe of men, things, and events, and is addressed to, or made available to, an audience of hearers or readers."

Question 37 Edwin Arlington Robinson authored the poem, "Nothing Gold Can Stay."

Question 38 A synonym of hyperbole is overstatement.

Question 39 _____ is a descriptive­meditative lyric.

Question 40 Meter refers to the regular beats that occur in a poem.

Question 41 The lines "When my mother died I was very young, / And my father sold me while yet my tongue could scarcely cry 'weep!'" appear in:

Question 42 The first three stanzas of "Virtue" show that all of nature is ephemeral.

Question 43 The tiger in Blake's poem of the same name symbolizes

Question 44 The rhyme scheme of Gerard Manley Hopkins's "God's Grandeur" is abba abba cd cd cd.

Question 45 This poem by T. S. Eliot makes an allusion to the Gospel of Matthew, 2:1­12.

Question 46 In the poem “Virtue” by George Herbert, the line “The dew shall weep thy fall tonight” exemplifies __________.

Question 47 A foot is the basic unit used in the scansion of verse; it usually contains one accented syllable and one or two unaccented syllables.

Question 48 A poem's meter helps to convey the tone, which then helps to establish meaning.

Question 49 "Journey of the Magi" maintains that Christ's birth was a "hard and bitter agony."

Question 50 The phrase "frigate like a book" is an example of a metaphor.

 

Question 1 The dream in lines 11­20 is a miniature allegory that has several analogies to the world in which the boys live. The “green plain” (line 15) represents __________.

Question 2 The poet protests against child labor and condemns the harm done to children exploited in this practice. Yet in lines 23­24, the child narrator writes that “Tho' the morning was cold, Tom was happy and warm / So if all do their duty, they need not fear harm.” The boy’s statement testifies to his __________.

Question 3 The dream in lines 11­20 is a miniature allegory that has several analogies to the world in which the boys live. The “Angel who had a bright key /And … open'd the coffins and set them all free” (line 13­14) represents __________.

Question 4 The poet protests against child labor and condemns the harm done to children exploited in this practice. Yet in lines 23­24, the child narrator writes that “Tho' the morning was cold, Tom was happy and warm / So if all do their duty, they need not fear harm.” This is an ironic expression of the narrator’s __________.

Question 5 The dream in lines 11­20 is a miniature allegory that has several analogies to the world in which the boys live. The “Angel who had a bright key /And … open'd the coffins and set them all free” (line represents __________.

Question 6 The allusion in the poem "Out, Out ­ ­" is from

Question 7 The tropes in _____ relate to the childhood of the speaker.

Question 8 The poem, "Fern Hill," was written by Dylan Thomas.

Question 9 Not all poems have a theme.

Question 10 The bald eagle represents freedom, majesty, and strength. This is an example of a(n)

Question 11 "A poem," according to M. H. Riken, "is produced by a poet, takes its subject matter from the universe of men, things, and events, and is addressed to, or made available to, an audience of hearers or readers."

Question 12 All poems have an end rhyme scheme.

Question 13 Shakespeare's sonnet that deals with the autumn years of his life is entitled

Question 14 Assonance, according to the Power Point presentation, emphasizes ideas and slows pace.

Question 15 What happens versus what the reader knows to be true is

Question 16 When Alexander Pope wrote that a literary critic of his time would "damn with faint praise," he was using a verbal paradox.

Question 17 The speaker of "The Chimney Sweeper" is a dead boy.

Question 18 This poem by Robert Frost makes an allusion to Shakespeare's play Macbeth.

Question 19 Which of the following poem uses two similes to create meaning and emotion, and two metaphors to complete the poem?

Question 20 "Eight O'Clock" comments that innocence is short­lived.

Question 21 William Blake wrote "The Lamb."

Question 22 The three major types of irony are verbal irony, dramatic irony, and irony of situation.

Question 23 In this sonnet, _____, the octave introduces a series of images, and the sestet presents two significant symbols.

Question 24 Stressed and unstressed syllables are indicated by diacritical marks.

Question 25 Which of the following poem was written by John Donne

Question 26 Internal rhyme has one or both of the rhyme­words within the line.

Question 27 Image is a verbal representation of a series of experiences as of sight, touch, smell, and hearing.

Question 28 Byron defined poetry as "The lava of imagination whose eruption prevents an earthquake."

Question 29 Theme is the unifying generalization of a literary work.

Question 30 The author of "Ode on a Grecian Urn" is Frost.

Question 31 A Shakespearean Sonnet has this rhyme scheme: ACAC, BDBD, EFEF, GG.

Question 32 The metrical structure of a poem is its rhythm pattern of stressed and unstressed syllables.

Question 33 The phrase “Death’s second self, that seals up all in rest” (line 8) in William Shakespeare’s "That Time of Year…" is a metaphor for __________.

Question 34 The variation of a poem's sentence structure is referred to as its syntactical structure.

Question 35 Frost uses direct methods to communicate his theme in "Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening."

Question 36 Lines 1­4 of Gerard Manley Hopkins’ “God’s Grandeur” reads: THE WORLD is charged with the grandeur of God / It will flame out, like shining from shook foil; / It gathers to a greatness, like the ooze of oil / Crushed. Why do men then now not reck his rod?” The word “rod” is a metaphor or symbol for __________.

Question 37 "Life has loveliness to sell" is an excerpt from "Last Duchess."

Question 38 In "Ars Poetica," _____ argues that poems are tropological, not logically propositional, in nature.

Question 39 Three analytical approaches are (1) focus, (2) content, and (3) style.

Question 40 In this poem, the poet or persona asks that God "o'erthrow" him, reclaim him as His own, and "marry" him.

Question 41 The poem, "God's Grandeur," was written by Emily Dickinson.

Question 42 A trope is a device in which one object or idea is compared with a dissimilar object or idea.

Question 43 "In the forests of the night, /What immortal hand or eye/ Dare frame thy fearful symmetry" is from what poem?

Question 44 Samuel Johnson defined poetry as "The art of uniting pleasure with truth by calling imagination to the help of reason."

Question 45 Assonance is the close positioning of the same or similar vowel sounds.

Question 46 In order to understand meter, divide each line into feet and scan the feet.

Question 47 The following is an excerpt from Tennyson's "Ulysses": "I cannot rest from travel; I will drink/Life to the lees…"

Question 48 In the poem, "It Sifts from Leaden Sieves," Dickinson compares snowfall to God's righteousness covering the earth.

Question 49 The tiger in Blake's poem of the same name symbolizes

Question 50 A synonym of hyperbole is overstatement.

 

The dream in lines 11-20 is a miniature allegory that has several analogies to the world in which the boys live.  The “Angel who had a bright key /And … open'd the coffins and set them all free” (line 13-14) represents __________.

The dream in lines 11-20 is a miniature allegory that has several analogies to the world in which the boys live.  The “Angel who had a bright key /And … open'd the coffins and set them all free” (line 13-14) represents __________.

In line 3, the boy is calling out his trade; instead of “sweep,” he cries “weep weep weep weep.” This is the poet’s way of telling the reader that __________.

In lines 7-8, the narrator is trying to ________ Tom when he tells him, “Hush Tom never mind it, for when your head's bare, / You know that the soot cannot spoil your white hair.”

In line 3, the boy is calling out his trade; instead of “sweep,” he cries “weep weep weep weep.” This is the poet’s way of telling the reader that __________.

Tropes demand intellectual involvement on the part of the reader.

The poem "Ode To A Nightingale" was written by

Emily Dickinson authored the poem, "It Sifts from Leaden Sieves."

The tiger in Blake's poem of the same name symbolizes

A character expresses great pride. In which poem does he appear?

The term used for rhymes that occur at the ends of lines is

_____ presents the legacy of a proud desert ruler

Lines 1-4 of William Shakespeare’s "That Time of Year…" reads: “That time of year thou mayst in me behold / When yellow leaves, or none, or few, do hang / Upon those b

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    When my mother died I was very young, And my father sold me while yet my tongue, Could scarcely cry weep weep weep weep, So yo

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