GEOGRAPHY Analyze the document and answer the short-answer questions that follow the document. Haiku is a classic form of Japanese poetry. It has 17 syllables in three lines of, respectively, 5, 7, and 5 syllables. Here are four examples of haiku describing Mount Fuji, written by Matsuo Basho, who lived in the seventeenth century. Clouds for roots, Mt. Fuji's green foliage, The shape of a cedar. The wind of Mt. Fuji I've brought on my fan! A gift from Edo [Tokyo]. Falling mist. . . The day when Mt. Fuji is unseen, Most fascinating! Over one ridge Do I see winter rain clouds? Snow for Mt. Fuji. -Matsuo Basho, haiku about Mt. Fuji (various). What season does the first poem describe? How do you know? GEOGRAPHY Analyze the document and answer the short-answer questions that follow the document. Between 1975 and 1979, the Khmer Rouge evacuated. Cambodia's cities and sent everyone into the countryside. Thida Mam, a victim, recalls her experiences. [The Khmer Rouge] ordered everyone to leave for their ancestral villages immediately. Everyone. At that time, there were two million people living in the streets . . . because of the Civil War. We all had to leave . . . . Everything went in our cars and then we pushed the cars down the street. We couldn't drive because there were too many people . . . Along the road to get out of the city, we passed by my school. It was completely looted. The library was gone. All those beautiful, colorful books were gone. They were either burned or used for toilet paper. That's because the Khmer Rouge believed that the only way to change things was to erase everything. Their idea was to get rid of the old system, the class system, and to kill anyone who remembered it. . . [In the village] we had no medicine because the Khmer Rouge erased all Western goods. So we went back to roots and leaves. We had no food, because the Khmer Rouge exported it all. There was no money either, because the Khmer Rouge abolished it. The only professions allowed were to farm rice, work on a plantation or build a dam . . . We had to work seven days a week, from sunrise to sunset. If there was moonlight, we had to work at night too. -Stephanie E. Griest, "The Cambodian Holocaust” What aspects of life did the Khmer Rouge control? Why do you think this control was important to the Khmer Rouge?