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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Poetic justice
  2. Analysis
  3. Stream of consciousness
  4. Age of Reason
  5. Travesty:
  1. a Writing that ridicules a subject inherently noble or dignified
  2. b A method by which a thing is separated into parts, and those parts are given rigorous, logical, detailed scrutiny, resulting in a consistent and relatively completely account of the elements of the thing and the principles of their organization.
  3. c ... Emphasized self-knowledge, self-control, RATIONALISM, discipline, and the rule of law, order, and DECORUM in public and private life and in art.
  4. d Type of novel taking as its subject matter the flow of one or more characters' thoughts
  5. e Ideal judgment that rewards virtue and punishes vice

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. A reliance on the intuition and the conscience, a form of idealism
  2. Literary gleanings, fragment, or passages from the writing of an author or authors; also the title for a collection of choice extracts, for example, Analects of Confucius.
  3. ...any letter, but the term is usually limited to formal compositions written to a distant individual or group...[used] to characterize certain books of the New Testament
  4. The employment of some unexpected and improbably incident to make things turn out right. In the ancient Greek theater, when gods appeared, they were lowered from the "machine" or structure above the stage...timely appearance of god...was referred to in Latin as "god from the machine". The term now characterizes any device whereby an author solves a difficult situation by a forced invention
  5. Means the scientific study of both language and, it is the historical study of language

5 True/False questions

  1. Stock charactersConventional character types


  2. GenreIn a figurative sense, a standard of judgment; a criterion. It is applied the authorized or accepted list of books belonging in the Christian Bible...


  3. Sturm and drangThe words or acts of a character may carry a meaning unperceived by the character but understood by the audience. Usually the character's own interests are involved in a way that he or she cannot understand


  4. Angry Young MenA group of British writers in the 1950s and 1960s who demonstrated a particular bitterness in their attacks on outmoded, bourgeois values.


  5. Black HumorA formal speech delivered in an impassioned manner...heard but rarely in legislative halls, the courtroom, the church


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