ENGL 102 ENGL102 Module 3 Test 1 (Liberty University)

ENGL 102 ENGL102 Module 3 Test 1 (Liberty University)

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ENGL 102 Module 3 Test 1

  1. What human characteristic is thematized in the excerpt?
  2. The setting of the story is ironic because __________.
  3. The fact that most of the villagers participate in the lottery suggests that ____________.
  4. Mrs. Hutchinson is representative of the whole community because ______________.
  5. That little Davy Hutchinson, the small son of the victim, is given a few pebbles to throw at his mother suggests that __________.
  6. What is an allegory?
  7. 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
  8. The "-er" suffix is used to mean "one who does an action."
  9. In "The Rocking Horse Winner," Paul's compulsive efforts to satisfy his mother's insatiable quest for money finally kill him.
  10. Another name for a round character is
  11. "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..."
  12. 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.
  13. The protagonist or main character in this short story is called Paul.
  14. Hawthorne's perspective is that all men are potentially evil and potentially good.
  15. "Two nights before the Derby, she was at a big party in town, when one of her rushes of anxiety about her boy, her first-born, gripped her heart till she could hardly speak."
  16. Some attributes of Poe's short stories include unity of impression, unity of purpose, and goal to entertain.
  17. Spiritual conflict is a type of conflict that describes
  18. The American author who added an interest in people's personalities, emotions, and attitudes to the writing of short narrative fiction was the
  19. "Dearest heart," whispered she softly and rather sadly when her lips were close to his ear, "prithee, put off your journey until sunrise, and sleep in your own bed tonight."
  20. "The Child by Tiger" was authored by
  21. The natural law of jurisprudence (or whatever is, is right) was posited by
  22. According to your online lessons, three perceptions can often be assigned to modern man: Determinism, Behaviorism, and Reductionism.
  23. The function of a minor character may be that of a confidant, i.e., is he sympathetic with main character, thus helping to reveal thoughts?
  24. A denouement is the decisive, high point of the plot.
  25. One of the five plot elements is the problem or conflict unfolding.
  26. 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:
  27. Pre-eighteenth century rationalists accepted the validity of reason.
  28. "T. raised his eyes, as grey and disturbed as the drab August day. "We'll pull it down," he said. This quotation appears in
  29. Church history provides much evidence for an antipathy and hostility on the part of Christians (the church) toward literature.
  30. Poetic language in short story analysis is the unusual use of rhyme occurring in the primary character's speeches.
  31. Plot is the sequence of incidents or events through which an author constructs a story.
  32. T. or Trevor is the protagonist of Greene's "The Destructors."
  33. According to the Lesson presentations and outlines, an example of escapist literature is the story
  34. The term used to describe the angle of vision from which a story is told
  35. The narrative frame starts to emerge in The Canterbury Tales.

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