Basing your work on Daffodils by William Wordsworth and Stopping by the Woods on a Snowy Evening by Robert Frost, discuss the poetic use of images drawn from nature.

  • There are 10 randomly selected multiple choice questions each worth 5 points, for a total of 50 points.
  • There are three randomly selected essay questions each worth 50 points, for a total of 150 points. The Final Exam consists of two pages, which can be completed in any order. You may go back and forth between the pages.
  • ·         The entire exam is worth 200 points.
  • On the essay questions, your answers should be succinct, should fully address each part of the question, and should demonstrate your knowledge and understanding in a concise but complete manner. Most essay questions require answers that are a couple of paragraphs (not a couple of sentences) that directly speak to each part of the question.

 

  • Remember to always use proper citation when quoting other sources. This means that ANY borrowed material (even a short phrase) should be placed in quotation marks with the source (URL, author/date/page number) immediately following the end of the passage (the end quote). Changing a few words in a passage does NOT constitute putting it in your own words, and proper citation is still required. Borrowed material should NOT dominate a student’s work; it should only be used sparingly to support the student’s thoughts, ideas, and examples. Heavy usage of borrowed material (even if properly cited) can jeopardize the points for that question. Uncited material can jeopardize a passing grade on the exam. As a part of our commitment to academic integrity, your work may be submitted to turnitin.com, an online plagiarism-checking service. So please be VERY mindful of proper citation.
  • Basing your work on Daffodils by William Wordsworth and Stopping by the Woods on a Snowy Evening by Robert Frost, discuss the poetic use of images drawn from nature. What sorts of references do the poets make to the natural world? What attitudes do they express about the details they select? What judgments about nature and humanity do they want readers to make?

  Some of the key study areas are shown below. 

    • The major genres of literature
    • Imaginative literature
    • Selection measurement (key terms)
    • Human resources planning
    • Forecasting
    • Metaphor
    • Theme
    • Symbol
    • Figure of speech
    • Round character
    • Flat character
    • Ancillary character
    • Structure of a play
    • Action
    • Conflict
    • Motivation
    • Dramatic irony
    • Character
    • Protagonist
    • Antagonist
    • Organic unity
    • Formal verse
    • Free verse
    • Meter
    • Characteristics of Renaissance tragedy
    • Characteristics of Renaissance theater
    • The theme of revenge in Hamlet
    • Freytag’s Pyramid
    • Blank verse
    • Features of dramatic performance in the Renaissance
    • Features of tragedy according to Aristotle
    • Moral and intellectual critical approach
    • New critical and formalist critical approach
    • Structuralist critical approach
    • Psychological and psychoanalytical critical approach
    • Archetypal and symbolic and mythic critical approach
    • Feminist criticism and gender studies and queer theory critical approach
    • Topical and historical critical approach
    • Economic determinist and Marxist critical approach
    • Literature about marriage
    • Literature about families
    • Literature about African-Americans
    • Realism in storytelling
    • The language of first-person narrators
    • Gradual revelation of a theme in narrative
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