Liberty university engl 102 test 3 complete solutions correct answers

  Time limit: 1 hour and 30 minutes 50 multiple-choice, true/false, matching and reading comprehension questionsOpen-book/open-notes Do not hit the BACK button as this will lock you out of the test. The timer will continue if you leave this test without submitting it.Please use the following passage to answer the first 5 questions:Reading Comprehension Question from the play Everyman (lines 22-79). GOD:  I perceive here in my majesty,  How that all the creatures be to me unkind,  Living without dread in worldly prosperity:  Of ghostly sight the people be so blind,  Drowned in sin, they know me not for their God;  In worldly riches is all their mind.  They fear not my righteousness, the sharp rod. My law that I showed, when I for them died, They forget clean, and shedding of my blood red; I hanged between two, it cannot be denied; To get them life I suffered to be dead; I healed their feet, with thorns hurt was my head. I could do no more than I did, truly; And now I see the people do clean forsake me.   They use the seven deadly sins damnable, As pride, covetise, wrath, and lechery Now in the world be made commendable; And thus they leave of angels the heavenly company. Every man liveth so after his own pleasure, And yet of their life they be nothing sure: I see the more that I them forbear The worse they be from year to year. … I hoped well that every man In my glory should make his mansion, And thereto I had them all elect; But now I see, like traitors deject, They thank me not for the pleasure that I to them meant, Nor yet for their being that I them have lent; I proffered the people great multitude of mercy, And few there be that asketh it heartily; They be so cumbered with worldly riches That needs on them I must do justice, On every man living without fear. Where art thou, Death, thou mighty messenger? [Enter Death] DEATH: Almighty God, I am here at your will,    Your commandment to fulfill. GOD:  Go thou to Everyman, And show him, in my name, A pilgrimage he must … take … And that he bring with him a sure reckoning DEATH: Lord, I will in the world go run overall, And cruelly outsearch both great and small; Everyman will I beset that liveth beastly Out of God’s laws, and dreadeth not folly. He that loveth riches I will strike with my dart, His sight to blind, and from heaven to depart– Except that alms be his good friend– In hell for to dwell, world without endQuestion 1 1.6 out of 1.6 points    In context, the phrase “Everyman … liveth beastly” means   that    Selected Answer: Question 2 0 out of 1.6 points    According to the excerpt, __________.    Selected Answer: .Question 3 1.6 out of 1.6 points    In context, the excerpt depicts Everyman as __________.    Selected Answer: .Question 4 0 out of 1.6 points    Choose one word that best explains why the people have   rejected the “multitude of mercy” offered by the speaker?    Selected Answer: Question 5 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Death’s vow to search for “both great and small,” never to   relax at any point, means that    Selected Answer: .Question 6 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Aristotle, the Greek critic, said that a tragic hero   should be a nobleman.    Selected Answer: Question 7 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Oedipus asks Kreon to kill him, since suicide would be   blasphemy against the gods.    Selected Answer: Question 8 1.6 out of 1.6 points    “Quem Quoeritis” includes an exchange between   Holy Women and Jesus.    Selected Answer: Question 9 0 out of 1.6 points    Kreon and Teiresias (in the play Oedipus Rex) are a good   example of the use of mute actors in ancient Greek drama.    Selected Answer: Question 10 0 out of 1.6 points    According to Aristotle, a hero is not responsible for any   criminal act he commits as long as he is not aware of its criminal nature.    Selected Answer: Question 11 0 out of 1.6 points    Richard Caxton printed Everyman in English in the early   1600’s.    Selected Answer: Question 12 1.6 out of 1.6 points    One of Sophocles’ contributions was the inclusion of   female actors.    Selected Answer: Question 13 1.6 out of 1.6 points    The Greek stage was limited in the use of props and   scenery.    Selected Answer: Question 14 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Which is not one of the Three Unities?    Selected Answer: Question 15 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Goods states in the play Everyman: “Who calleth me?   Everyman? What hast thou hast! / I lie here in corners, trussed and piled so   high, / And in chest I am locked so fast, / Also sacked in bags, thou mayst   see with thine eye, / I cannot stir; in packs low I lie. / What would ye   have, lightly me say.”  In context, this best satirizes    Selected Answer: Question 16 1.6 out of 1.6 points    The major characters in Shakespeare’s tragedies are influenced   by Aristotle’s concept of tragic hero.    Selected Answer: Question 17 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Sophocles is noted for his clear and logical action that   used political, religious, and personal elements.    Selected Answer: Question 18 0 out of 1.6 points    The Greeks were a war-like culture and enjoyed seeing   bloodshed on the stage.    Selected Answer: Question 19 1.6 out of 1.6 points    In 1210, Pope Innocent III moved drama from the wagon   processionals into the church buildings.    Selected Answer: Question 20 1.6 out of 1.6 points    According to Plato, a Greek critic, a tragic hero must   fall from high to low estate.    Selected Answer: Question 21 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Elizabethan drama held to the single day theory of   Classical drama.    Selected Answer: Question 22 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Messenger speaks in Everyman saying: “I pray you all give   your audience, / And here [hear] this matter with reverence, / By figure a   moral play- / The Summoning of Everyman called it is,”  In context, the statement that the play is “By figure a moral play”   means that    Selected Answer: Question 23 1.6 out of 1.6 points    The name “Oedipus” means swollen hand.    Selected Answer: Question 24 1.6 out of 1.6 points    A messenger tells Oedipus that the king’s (Oedipus’s)   father, _____, is dead.    Selected Answer: Question 25 1.6 out of 1.6 points    The Greek play began with the parados.    Selected Answer: Question 26 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Everyman states in the play Everyman: “ O gracious God, in   the high seat celestial, / Have mercy on me in this most need; / Shall I have   no company from this vale terrestrial / Of mine acquaintance that way to me   lead?”  In this excerpt, Everyman pleads to God to allow help from ________.    Selected Answer: Question 27 1.6 out of 1.6 points    In the play Oedipus the Chorus make this remark about   Oedipus: “Your splendor is all fallen / O naked brow of wrath and tears,/ O   change of Oedipus!”  In context, what has happened to Oedipus?    Selected Answer: Question 28 1.6 out of 1.6 points    With the decline and fall of Rome, drama – either as an   institution or a literature – ceased to exist.    Selected Answer: Question 29 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Greek theatre was limited to three actors, although a   dramatist could use as many mute actors as he wished.    Selected Answer: Question 30 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Aeschylus was a student of Sophocles.    Selected Answer: Question 31 1.6 out of 1.6 points    The end of a Greek play is called Exodos.    Selected Answer: Question 32 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Aeschylus introduces a second character to the   performances.    Selected Answer: Question 33 1.6 out of 1.6 points    According to the messenger in Everyman, the actual title   of the play is:    Selected Answer: The Summoning of EverymanQuestion 34 1.6 out of 1.6 points    In a carefully crafted Greek play, no god ever actively   impacts the outcome of a hero’s challenges.    Selected Answer: Question 35 1.6 out of 1.6 points    According to Everyman, there are _____ sacraments.    Selected Answer: Question 36 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Greek actors used giant masks to indicate their character   types or emotions.    Selected Answer: Question 37 1.6 out of 1.6 points    The plot of Oedipus Rex has been called one of the most   perfect dramatic plots ever conceived.    Selected Answer: Question 38 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Dionysus was the god of dance.    Selected Answer: Question 39 1.6 out of 1.6 points    According to the “Three Unities,” action was   restricted to one main action with few or no subplots.    Selected Answer: Question 40 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Which character in Everyman says to Everyman: “Fear   not; I will speak for thee.”    Selected Answer: Question 41 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Othello is known to be honest, open, sincere, and overly   trusting.    Selected Answer: Question 42 1.6 out of 1.6 points    The play Everyman opens with a statement by Messenger that   the “intent” of the play is “gracious / And sweet to bear away.”  This   means the purpose of the play is    Selected Answer: .Question 43 0 out of 1.6 points    According to Fellowship in Everyman, what is duty?    Selected Answer: Question 44 0 out of 1.6 points    The play Oedipus opens with the following speech by   Oedipus: “My children, generations of living / In the line of Kadmos, nursed   at his ancient hearth: / Why have you strewn yourself before these altars /   In supplication, with your boughs and garlands? / The breath of incense rises   from the city / With a sound of prayer and lamentation.” What is Oedipus’   attitude and tone in his speech?    Selected Answer: Question 45 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Strength speaks in Everyman saying: “You spend your speech   and waste your brain.” In context, this means that    Selected Answer: Question 46 0 out of 1.6 points    In the play Oedipus the Chorus say: “Alas the seed of   men./…/ That breathe on void and are void / And exist and do not exist?” In   context, what do lines 2-3 — “That breathe on void and are void / And exist   and do not exist?”—mean?    Selected Answer: .Question 47 1.6 out of 1.6 points    The name of the blind seer in Oedipus is Kreon.    Selected Answer: Question 48 0 out of 1.6 points    Greek tragedy encouraged the use of comedy and tragedy in   the same play to show the duality of human nature.    Selected Answer: Question 49 1.6 out of 1.6 points    The play Oedipus opens with the following speech by   Oedipus: “… Children,/ I would not have you speak trough messengers, / And   therefore I have come myself to hear you- / I, Oedipus, who bear the famous   name. / (To a Priest.) You, there, since you are the eldest in the company, /   Speak for them all, tell me what preys upon you.”  The “Priest” may be   described as    Selected Answer: Question 50 1.6 out of 1.6 points    Arion added an actor to the chorus’ music and dancing.    Selected Answer: 

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