English II Semester Exam

He has chosen what is right according to his conscience rather than according to social or religious rules
He is willing to risk the eternal happiness of his soul to do what he thinks is right for his friend.
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Terms in this set (43)
Huck is practical; Tom is a dreamerWhat are the main differences between Huck and Tom?He didn't want Pap to take it because he would drink it awayWhy did Huck give his money to Judge Thatcher?Huck disliked and feared his father most of the timeWhat is Huck's relationship with his father?Pap feels inferior to his own son, so he yells at himWhat does Pap yell at Huck for becoming civilized?That is Mark Twain's real nameWho was Samuel Langhorne Clemens?Huck saw smoke from a campfire and went to investigateHow does Huck meet Jim on Jackson's Island?Both are looking for freedomHow are Huck and Jim alike?People began looking for them on Jackson's IslandWhy do Huck and Jim begin their journey down the Mississippi?Huck began to think how dreadful it was, even for murderers, to be in such a fixWhy does Huck want to save Jim Turner?Huck tells a watchman there are people, including a member of a prominent, local family, on board the wreckHow does Huck try to send help to the Walker Scott?He tried to make Jim believe the events of the past evening were a dreamWhat trick does Huck play on Jim?He and Jim have become friendsWhy doesn't Huck turn Jim in?The hunters wanted money; Huck wanted to do the right thing The bunters considered Jim as property; Huck considered Jim a friendExplain the differences between Huck and the huntersHe ends up being there after jumping off the raft to escape a steamboat collisionHow does Huck get to the Grangerford's house?Twain shows the foolish side of human natureWhy did Twain include the adventure with the Grangerfords? (hint; this is satire)He bumped into them while he was picking berriesHow did Jim and Huck meet the king and duke?Yes, at first, but he changes his mind and thinks they are fraudsDoes Huck believe the king's and duke's stories about who they are?It points out many weaknesses in human characterWhat's the purpose of the satirical incident with Col. Sherburn, Boggs, and the town mob?In Parkville they swindled people by pretending to own the print shop and by claiming to be a reformed pirate. They made a flyer about Jim being a runaway slave, and then planned to tie him up and say they were returning him for a rewardWhat shows the cleverness of the king and duke?They came for a refund because the show was advertised incorrectlyWhy did the men return for a third night of the Royal Nonesuch?A young, traveling man near the river sparked the ideaHow did the king and the duke come up with their plan to pretend to be the Wilks brothers?They pretend to be the Wilks brothers and inherit itHow do the kind and duke get the Wilks' money?He wanted to return the money to the girlsWhy does uck steal the money from the mattress?His conscience never bothers him He just doesn't think about itWhy doesn't Huck's conscience bother him when he lies so muchA poorly imitated English accent, poorly matched handwriting, and an inability to identify a tattooWhat clues most give away the falseness of the king and duke's identity?Tom's world is a juvenile one full of pranks and dreams. Huck's world is an adult one in which he attempts to choose right from wrong and takes responsibility for his actions Huck's common sense seems vastly superiorHow does Huck appear to be superior to Tom?Jim should be free and not going through the ridiculous rites Tom thinks are necessary. The rites Tom thinks up are not very pleasant for Jim.Tom's plan is actually sort of cruel. Why?He is selfishWhat more do we learn about Tom in these chapters?He is set free in Miss Watson's willWhat happens to Jim?He will probably go home with Aunt PollyWhat can readers infer will happen to Tom Sawyer at the end of the book?CharacterizationThe process by which the writer reveals the personality of a characterSimileA figure of speech involving the comparison of one thing with another thing of a different kind, used to make a description more emphatic or vividMetaphorA figure of speech in which a word or phrase is applied to an object or action to which it is not literally applicable.