True/False and Multiple Choice ( American Litreture)

  

American Literature Before 1860  This assignment  contains three sections.Part I is True/False worth 4 points each for a total of 60 points Part II is Multiple Choice worth 4 points each for a total of 100 points Part III is Matching worth 4 points each for a total of 40 points.  Question Section 1: True/FalseQuestion 1  of 50Typically, Native American oral literature was created by several people, which formed a communal voice in the work. TrueFalseQuestion 2  of 50Since Puritans did not know who was among the Elect, their journals and diaries were often used for self-questioning and to focus on the issue of personal salvation. TrueFalseQuestion 3  of 50Some Puritans wrote diaries, journals, sermons, poems, and short stories in their attempts to examine and teach Puritan beliefs. TrueFalseQuestion 4  of 50Eighteenth century Hispanic literature reflects a dominating European culture and people encountering a new land and new people. TrueFalseQuestion 5  of 50Puritan writings reflect the style of writing found within the Geneva Bible called the “common” style. TrueFalseQuestion 6  of 50An intellectual movement in America from the late seventeenth to late eighteenth centuries was the Enlightenment movement. TrueFalseQuestion 7  of 50A Quaker’s innate sense of right and wrong and God’s direct working on the soul was called External Light. TrueFalseQuestion 8  of 50Hall, Murray, Feneau, and Wheatley used non-dominant strategies to argue their points pertaining to slavery, women’s rights, and political principles. TrueFalseQuestion 9  of 50As ideas of the Enlightenment began to break down, Virginia passed Thomas Jefferson’s “Statute for Religious Freedom.” TrueFalseQuestion 10  of 50The New England Primer was used to educate Puritan children and to teach them Puritan theology and beliefs. TrueFalseQuestion 11  of 50Richard Frethorne was an indentured servant in the colonies. His servitude was punishment for crimes he committed in England. TrueFalseQuestion 12  of 50According to his autobiographical account, Oludah Equiano is adopted into the family of a wealthy widow. TrueFalseQuestion 13  of 50The Great Awakening emphasized rationality and the belief that humankind was not passively subject to God’s whims. TrueFalseQuestion 14  of 50Quakers believed that it was each person’s responsibility to develop the Inner Light by removing external distractions and focusing on internal harmony. TrueFalseQuestion 15  of 50Slavery was not an issue in American politics or literature until the middle 1800s. TrueFalseQuestion Section II: Multiple Choice Question 16  of 50African American literature before the early 1800s used such subjects as ________. African folklore and storiesreligious issuesslave narrativesusing Christian beliefs and ideals to counter the acceptability of slaveryAll of the aboveQuestion 17  of 50The characteristics of Phillis Wheatley’s poetry include all of the following except _______. public works which were intended for a white audiencewriting in several languagesusing the Neoclassical styleprivate works dealing with issues of racism and sexismusing logic but careful argumentationQuestion 18  of 50Typical subjects for women’s literature of the period included all of the following except ______. arguments supporting the equality of the sexespolitical candidatesthe need to change women’s position in the social orderdomestic subjectsarguments opposing slaveryQuestion 19  of 50Typical subjects and themes found in narratives by early explorers and settlers include _____. stories of the adventures of the rugged individualistthe selling of available land and promoting the American Dreamstories of survival and captivitydescribing the new land as an earthly paradiseAll of the aboveQuestion 20  of 50The Native American culture hero or trickster-transformer stories can best be defined as ______. story about a part human-part god individual who either tests behavior codes and beliefs or brings an important artifact, belief, or practice to the tribestory told to illustrate an individual’s emotional response to an eventSouthwestern tribal story about the origins of the people moving from the earth’s womb to this worldNortheastern or Canadian tribal creation story concerning a great floodstory about significant tribal events or major tribal heroesQuestion 21  of 50Common themes in Native American literature include the ______________ . a) belief in living in physical and spiritual harmony with the environmentb) value of the group and of communal livingc) importance of family and identity associated with place and languaged) a and be) a, b, and cQuestion 22  of 50″Upon Wedlock and Death of Children” by Edward Taylor is most similar to the Anne Bradstreet poem entitled _________________. “To My Dear and Loving Husband””Upon the Burning of Our House””Before the Birth of One of Her Children””In Memory of my Dear Grandchild””A Letter to Her Husband, Absent upon Public Employment”Question 23  of 50Characteristics of poetry in the 17th and 18th centuries included _____. a) poetry written just for menb) imitation of classical Greek and Roman poetic formsc) imitation of French and English poetic formsd) using only classical poetic subjectse) c and dQuestion 24  of 50A ballad is a/n ___________ . literary form combining humor with a critical attitude to make fun of human foibles or social injustices with intention to bring about changetype of autobiographical writing based on day-to-day eventsverse form intended to be read aloud or sung which tells a story in narrative formepisodic story form chronicling the adventures of a rogue type characterQuestion 25  of 50A satire is a/n _______. verse form intended to be read aloud or sung which tells a story in narrative formtype of autobiographical writing based on day-to-day eventsepisodic story form chronicling the adventures of a rogue type characterliterary form combining humor with a critical attitude to make fun of human foibles or social injustices with intention to bring about changeQuestion 26  of 50Romanticism was a/n _____. eighteenth century literary movement that stressed the importance of the senses, of sentiment, and of feelings and emotionsnineteenth century literary movement, which argued that intuition and conscience could be relied on and which stressed nature, personal knowledge of God, individualism, and reformseventeenth and eighteenth century literary movement that stressed order, logic, and reason and used classical literary formsnineteenth century literary movement, which stressed truthfully reflecting lifeQuestion 27  of 50Psalms are ________. songs of praise, usually religious in naturenarratives that chronicle the spiritual events in a writer’s lifewritten or spoken literature on a religious or moral subjectshort writing on a topical subject, often political, printed as a separate publicationQuestion 28  of 50Themes very typical of eighteenth century American literature include: The idea that humankind was depraved but was capable of improvement and that salvation was at God’s mercy.The idea that humankind had a natural goodness and the ability to improve social, spiritual, and economic status.The idea that humankind was depraved and incapable of improvement and that salvation wasThe idea that humankind had a natural goodness but little ability to improve social, spiritual, and economic status.Question 29  of 50There could be found strong loyalist sympathy even in the north prior to the revolution. Strong loyalist sympathy could easily be found in each of the following areas except _______________. BostonNew YorkPennsylvaniaNew JerseyQuestion 30  of 50The Great Awakening changed social attitudes. Education was given more emphasis because many felt that education improved _______. social classconfidencegoodnessaccess to SalvationQuestion 31  of 50″The Journal of Sara Kemble Knight” is the story of _____. her horrible childhood, which she barely survivedher 200-mile journey from Boston to New Havenher journey around the worldher familyQuestion 32  of 50Jonathan Edwards’ “Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God” is a/an _______. poemsermonelegyheroic odeQuestion 33  of 50Quaker church services consist of _____. a) sitting silently until one is moved to speakb) sermons and communionc) singing hymnsd) both a and bQuestion 34  of 50Madame Knight’s lines ” In Lonesome woods to meet so kind a guide, / To Mee’s more worth than all the world beside.” are written for ________. her loverthe sunher guidethe moonQuestion 35  of 50The voice of a strong patriot in his speech to the Virginia Convention and the argument for separation from England is found in “Common Sense” by ______________. John Quincy AdamsThomas JeffersonThomas PaineAnne BradfordQuestion 36  of 50The Great Awakening changed the American religious focus by _____. emphasizing God’s glory and holinessemphasizing how a person could use God’s gifts of grace and salvationmaking religious faith harder to understand for the common personshowing that the horrors of hell were only fictionQuestion 37  of 50Michael Wiggleworth’s “The Day of Doom” includes all of the following purposes except ____________. lead people to salvationfrightenentertainteach moral valuesquestion Puritan valuesQuestion 38  of 50Jonathan Edwards’ sermon “Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God” is his _______. comparison of a human’s fate to that of a spiderpicture of the human being’s position in relation to God and salvationpicture of humans being held safely and lovingly in God’s handsstatement of his belief in the newer, laxer beliefs of PuritanismQuestion 39  of 50All of the following are true of Cotton Mather except ____________________. he questioned the idea of faith presented to him by his familyhe was high achieving and wanted to meet his parents’ expectationshis writings represent a wide variety of genreshe could read well before he began schoolQuestion 40  of 5018th century political liberals believed that _______. humans were incapable of reasoned, rational self-governmenthumans were capable of reasoned, rational self-governmentsince humans were incapable of reasoned, rational self-government, a strong central, parent-like government was neededsince humans were capable of reasoned, rational self-government, a weak, decentralized government was neededQuestion Section III: Matching Select the definition for the listed terms. Question 41  of 50Calvinism Evangelical religious movement, which assumed that humans could understand the universe and God by using the intellectReligion, which emphasizes grace of God and predestination of the ElectReligion, which emphasized individual responsibility for development of Inner Light and believed in equality of all human beingsIntellectual movement whose major belief was that reason was the key to knowledge and which supported the scientific methodForm of government in which religious leaders are also government leadersQuestion 42  of 50Quakers Religion, which emphasized individual responsibility for development of Inner Light and believed in equality of all human beingsIntellectual movement whose major belief was that reason was the key to knowledge and which supported the scientific methodForm of government in which religious leaders are also government leadersEvangelical religious movement, which assumed that humans could understand the universe and God by using the intellectReligion that emphasizes grace of God and predestination of the ElectQuestion 43  of 50Theocracy Religion that emphasized individual responsibility for development of Inner Light and believed in equality of all human beingsEvangelical religious movement that assumed that humans could understand the universe and God by using the intellectIntellectual movement whose major belief was that reason was the key to knowledge and which supported the scientific methodReligion that emphasizes grace of God and predestination of the ElectForm of government in which religious leaders are also government leadersQuestion 44  of 50Great Awakening Religion that emphasizes grace of God and predestination of the ElectEvangelical religious movement that assumed that humans could understand the universe and God by using the intellectIntellectual movement whose major belief was that reason was the key to knowledge and which supported the scientific methodReligion which emphasized individual responsibility for development of Inner Light and believed in equality of all human beingsForm of government in which religious leaders are also government leadersQuestion 45  of 50Enlightenment Intellectual movement whose major belief was that reason was the key to knowledge and which supported the scientific methodEvangelical religious movement that assumed that humans could understand the universe and God by using the intellectReligion which emphasized individual responsibility for development of Inner Light and believed in equality of all human beingsReligion that emphasizes grace of God and predestination of the ElectForm of government in which religious leaders are also government leadersQuestion 46  of 50First Person Narrator Leading character in a literary work who has the primary interest and sympathy of the audienceThe individual or group a literary work targets and the ones who control the work’s structure, type and level of language used, and the way the work’s subject is presentedNarrator tells the story from an all-knowing viewpoint and is able to relate things s/he did not see or experienceSecond most important character in a literary work who is the opponent of the main characterNarrator tells the story from his/her individual viewpoint and is limited by what s/he can see or experienceQuestion 47  of 50Omniscient Narrator Second most important character in a literary work who is the opponent of the main characterThe individual or group a literary work targets and the ones who control the work’s structure, type and level of language used, and the way the work’s subject is presentedNarrator tells the story from his/her individual viewpoint and is limited by what s/he can see or experienceNarrator tells the story from an all-knowing viewpoint and is able to relate things s/he did not see or experienceLeading character in a literary work who has the primary interest and sympathy of the audienceQuestion 48  of 50Antagonist Narrator tells the story from his/her individual viewpoint and is limited by what s/he can see or experienceThe individual or group a literary work targets and the ones who control the work’s structure, type and level of language used, and the way the work’s subject is presentedLeading character in a literary work who has the primary interest and sympathy of the audienceNarrator tells the story from an all-knowing viewpoint and is able to relate things s/he did not see or experienceSecond most important character in a literary work who is the opponent of the main characterQuestion 49  of 50Protagonist Narrator tells the story from an all-knowing viewpoint and is able to relate things s/he did not see or experienceNarrator tells the story from his/her individual viewpoint and is limited by what s/he can see or experienceSecond most important character in a literary work who is the opponent of the main characterThe individual or group a literary work targets and the ones who control the work’s structure, type and level of language used, and the way the work’s subject is presentedLeading character in a literary work who has the primary interest and sympathy of the audienceQuestion 50  of 50Audience Narrator tells the story from an all-knowing viewpoint and is able to relate things s/he did not see or experienceSecond most important character in a literary work who is the opponent of the main characterLeading character in a literary work who has the primary interest and sympathy of the audienceNarrator tells the story from his/her individual viewpoint and is limited by what s/he can see or experienceThe individual or group a literary work targets and the ones who control the work’s structure, type and level of language used, and the way the work’s subject is presented

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