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Liberty University ENGL 102 test 1 complete solutions correct answers key
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Liberty University ENGL 102 test 1 complete solutions correct answers key

The morning of June 27th was clear and sunny, with the fresh warmth of a full­summer day; the flowers were blossoming profusely and the grass was richly green. The people of the village began to gather in the square, between the post office and the bank, around ten o'clock; in some towns there were so many people that the lottery took two days and had to be started on June 26th, but in this village, where there were only about three hundred people, the whole lottery took less than two hours, so it could begin at ten o'clock in the morning and still be through in time to allow the villagers to get home for noon dinner. The children assembled first, of course. School was recently over for the summer, and the feeling of liberty sat uneasily on most of them; they tended to gather together quietly for a while before they broke into boisterous play, and their talk was still of the classroom and the teacher, of books and reprimands. Bobby Martin had already stuffed his pockets full of stones, and the other boys soon followed his example, selecting the smoothest and roundest stones; Bobby and Harry Jones and Dickie Delacroix­­ the villagers pronounced this name "Dellacroy"­­eventually made a great pile of stones in one corner of the square and guarded it against the raids of the other boys…. … "[The winner of the lottery is] Tessie," Mr. Summers said, and his voice was hushed. "Show us her paper. Bill." Bill Hutchinson went over to his wife and forced the slip of paper out of her hand. It had a black spot on it, the black spot Mr. Summers had made the night before with the heavy pencil in the coal company office. Bill Hutchinson held it up, and there was a stir in the crowd. "All right, folks." Mr. Summers said. "Let's finish quickly." Although the villagers had forgotten the ritual and lost the original black box, they still remembered to use stones. The pile of stones the boys had made earlier was ready; there were stones on the ground with the blowing scraps of paper that had come out of the box. Mrs. Delacroix selected a stone so large she had to pick it up with both hands and turned to Mrs. Dunbar. "Come on," she said. "Hurry up." Mrs. Dunbar had small stones in both hands, and she said, gasping for breath. "I can't run at all. You'll have to go ahead and I'll catch up with you." The children had stones already. And someone gave little Davy Hutchinson few pebbles. Tessie Hutchinson was in the center of a cleared space by now, and she held her hands out desperately as the villagers moved in on her. "It isn't fair," she said. A stone hit her on the side of the head. Old Man Warner was saying, "Come on, come on, everyone." Steve Adams was in the front of the crowd of villagers, with Mrs. Graves beside him. "It isn't fair, it isn't right," Mrs. Hutchinson screamed, and then they were upon her. (From “The Lottery” by Shirley Jackson)

 

Question 1 How the story opens and how it ends ________________.

Question 2 One of the most notable ironies about the characters is that __________.

Question 3 How the excerpt opens and how it ends ___________.

Question 4 Mrs. Hutchinson is representative of the whole community because ______________.

Question 5 The fact that most of the villagers participate in the lottery suggests that ____________.

Question 6 Close to the beginning of Graham Greene’s “The Destructors,” this information is given about the gang: The gang met every morning in an impromptu car park, the site of the last bomb of the first blitz. The leader, who was known as Blackie, claimed to have heard it fall, and no one was precise enough in his dates to point out he would have been one year old and fast asleep on the down platform of Wormsley Common Underground station. On one side of the car park leant the first occupied house, No.3. T, whose words were almost confined to voting ‘Yes’ or ‘No’ to the plan of operations proposed each day by Blackie…” From the passage, the evidence is given that members are disinclined to:

Question 7 Which of the following authors explored the Puritan past of New England in his short story published in 1835?

Question 8 The term used to describe the angle of vision from which a story is told

Question 9 "Is luck money, mother?" he asked, rather timidly.

Question 10 "We'd be like worms, don't you see, in an apple. When we came out again there'd be nothing there, no staircase, no panels, nothing but just walls..."

Question 11 An example of a plot pattern is metaphysical structure.

Question 12 Any force arranged against the protagonist is the antagonist.

Question 13 Trevor and Blackie are minor characters in "The Destructors."

Question 14 "The Child by Tiger" ends with General Zaroff's and Dick Prosser's deaths.

Question 15 According to your online lessons, three perceptions can often be assigned to modern man: Determinism, Behaviorism, and Reductionism.

Question 16 Short fiction began in America with

Question 17 At the end of the story, he is identified as "a tiger and a child."

Question 18 In "The Rocking­Horse Winner" the whispers are symptoms, not causes. And Paul only makes them worse.

Question 19 The first literary critic to make a systematic effort at defining the short story was

Question 20 Transcendentalism is a perception that man lives apart from nature.

Question 21 "There was a woman who was beautiful, who started with all the advantages, yet she had no luck."

Question 22 The technical term "protagonist" is preferable to the popular term "hero" because it is less ambiguous.

Question 23 The plot is both action and the way the author arranges the action toward a specific end.

Question 24 Antagonist is the opposite of _____

Question 25 A story that is told by a third­person narrator who knows only the actions and thoughts of the protagonist or a limited number of characters.

Question 26 A flat character and round character are synonymous.

Question 27 Perhaps the most famous recorder of fables was

Question 28 Read this excerpt from “The Lottery” by Shirley Jackson and answer the question that follows: “Mr. Summers called his own name and then stepped forward precisely and selected a slip from the box. Then he called, ‘Warner.’ ‘Seventy­seventh year I been in the lottery,’ Old Man Warner said as he went through the crowd. ‘Seventy­seventh time.’ ‘Watson’ The tall boy came awkwardly through the crowd. Someone said, ‘Don't be nervous, Jack,’ and Mr. Summers said, ‘Take your time, son.’ This passage suggests that “The Lottery” uses ________ as an organizational frame.

Question 29 "The Child by Tiger" continues for several pages after Dick Prosser's death.

Question 30 Old Misery was too mean to spend money on his property.

Question 31 Motivation in the short story can be discussed in passages of analysis.

Question 32 The term used to describe a situation where the author tells the story using the third person, but is limited to reporting what the characters say or do; the author does not interpret their behavior or tell us their private thoughts or feelings

Question 33 Apotheosis means raising to the level of a god.

Question 34 In Graham Greene’s “The Destructors,” the statement that T’s words “were almost confined to voting ‘Yes’ or ‘No’” suggests that he is __________.

Question 35 Another name for a round character is

Question 36 In "The Rocking Horse Winner," the irony of situation is manifested when Hester thinks she's lucky because she "married for love" and "had bonny children."

Question 37 "The Destructors" takes place twelve years after WWI.

Question 38 The official for the lottery was

Question 39 Poetic language in short story analysis is the unusual use of rhyme occurring in the primary character's speeches.

Question 40 A story that is told by a third­person narrator who knows the actions and thoughts of all characters is termed

Question 41 The following characters, Mr. Summers, Old man Warner, and Mrs. Hutchinson, appear in

Question 42 "With Heaven above, and Faith below, I will yet stand firm against the devil!"

Question 43 "The Most Dangerous Game" was authored by

Question 44 In "The Rocking­Horse Winner," Hester is Paul's

Question 45 "The Destructors" occurs in November.

Question 46 According to the lectures (PointCast), A Thousand and One Arabian Nights has a superficially nested structure.

Question 47 A character that profits from experience and undergoes a change or development is called.

Question 48 Euphony means pleasant sounding.

Question 49 The handling of time can be accomplished by the method of the story by straight narrative, scene, analysis, and prescription.

Question 50 Arguments can be made to study literature as a legitimate Christian pursuit, as a wealth of insight into the plight of our world and the needs of our contemporaries.

 

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Liberty University ENGL 102 test 1 complete solutions correct answers key The morning of June 27th was clear and sunny, with the fresh warmth of a full¬summer day; the flowers were blossoming profusely and the grass was richly green. The people of the village began to gather in the square, between the post office and the bank, around ten o'clock; in some towns there were so many people that the lottery took two days and had to be started on June 26th, but in this village, where there were only about three hundred people, the whole lottery took less than two hours, so it could begin at ten o'clock in the morning and still be through in time to allow the villagers to get home for noon dinner. The children assembled first, of course. School was recently over for the summer, and the feeling of liberty sat uneasily on most of them; they tended to gather together quietly for a while before they broke into boisterous play, and their talk was still of the classroom and the teacher, of books and reprimands. Bobby Martin had already stuffed his pockets full of stones, and the other boys soon followed his example, selecting the smoothest and roundest stones; Bobby and Harry Jones and Dickie Delacroix¬¬ the villagers pronounced this name "Dellacroy"¬-eventually made a great pile of stones in one corner of the square and guarded it against the raids of the other boys…. … "[The winner of the lottery is] Tessie," Mr. Summers said, and his voice was hushed. "Show us her paper. Bill." Bill Hutchinson went over to his wife and forced the slip of paper out of her hand. It had a black spot on it, the black spot Mr. Summers had made the night before with the heavy pencil in the coal company office. Bill Hutchinson held it up, and there was a stir in the crowd. "All right, folks." Mr. Summers said. "Let's finish quickly." Although the villagers had forgotten the ritual and lost the original black box, they still remembered to use stones. The pile of stones the boys had made earlier was ready; there were stones on the ground with the blowing scraps of paper that had come out of the box. Mrs. Delacroix selected a stone so large she had to pick it up with both hands and turned to Mrs. Dunbar. "Come on," she said. "Hurry up." Mrs. Dunba...

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