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Answer these questions from 1 to 12 by choose the one

that does not apply:
1-All except one are characteristics of Marlowes themes:
a-overreaching b-yearning for the forbidden. c-conformity
with the conventional. d-transgression of boundaries.
2- All except one show Faustus's humanistic tendencies:
a-" shall I make spirits fetch me what I please?." .b-"What
doctrine call you this". c-"Couldst thou make men to live
fearful echoes thunder in mine ears." d-"Why Faustus, is
not your soul your own?
.3-All the following titles except one are interludes a-Abel
and Cain. b-Fulgens and Lucrece.
c-Gentleness and Nobility. d-The Play of the Weather.
4- Everyman's desperate prayers in the first half of the play
are a-short and concise b- inhibited by excessive
worldliness c- honest and sincere d-insincere
5-All the following titles except one are morality plays
a- Mankind. b-The Second Shepherd
c-The Pride of Life d- The Castle of Perseverance
6- Medieval drama is generally a-realistic b-didactic.
c-allegorical d-religious
7- The morality play a-supports the established teachings of
the Roman Catholic church b-supports the established
teachings of Protestantism c-has a clear moral message
d-often reads like a sermon
8- Death in Everyman is portrayed as a- uncompromising
b- deceiving c- plain speaking d-immovable
9-.In Dr. Faustus, Marlowe is criticizing
a-Religious controversy and control. b-humanistic
ambition c-the monarchy.
d-all forms of authority
10-Which of the following items about Faustus does not
apply to aspects of the morality a-Devils.
c-prevailing angry side of God.
d-the first chorus.
11-The Calvinistic doctrine of salvation is presented in Dr.
Faustus through.
a-Faustuss reading of a verse in the Bible. . b-the journey
around the universe c-Faustuss suicidal outbursts.
d- the prevailing tyrannical face of God in the play.
12-Images of mutilation in Dr. Faustus are meant to.
a-a moral statement to warn the audience b-a humanistic
lament of Faustuss fall. c-a note of sympathy for the hero.
d-an allusion to practices of the political power.

Answer these questions:

13-Marlowe tries to create a safety valve to allow him to
deliver all the hidden messages in Dr. Faustus without the
risk of being caught by this. This safety valve is apparent in :
a-a moralistic structure that prevails in the play
b-Faustuss fall at the end. c-the preaching tone of the
chorus and the angels. d-all or any of the above
14-The journey around the world in Dr. Faustus can be seen..
a-hedonistic pleasures in the context of Faustuss despair. bas real events that took place in the play. c-as shows
engineered by Mephostophilis. d-.a chance to present all
kinds of theatrical techniques famous in Marlowes time while
delivering dangerous subversive messages. e-Any or all of
the above.
15- Morality plays deal with a-biblical characters b-saints
c-martyrs. d- none.
16-"I gave thee that which should be the Lord's above." This
line exhibits Everyman's a-ignorance b-disillusionment
c-confusion. d-deterioration.
17-The agreement between the two angels at the end of Dr.
Faustus reflects a-Faustus as a victim of a mysterious
authority that has sealed his damnation once and for all.
b-a very physical and exaggerated image of hell c-a moral
d-Both A and B
18- The Medieval drama that played a role in the evolution of
realistic comedy is the a- interlude b- mystery play c- morality
play d-miracle play
19- Pride's defeat in Everyman is visually symbolized when he
a- prays to God. b-seeks help from his Good Deeds c-is left
alone on stage d-changes his former gay costume for the
Garment of Contrition.
20-Marlowes satire of Catholicism in Dr. Faustus is
a-as a topical satire of current practices in his own time.
b-to please the audience with comic scenes. c-to put a mirror
to the realities of religious practices. d-Any or all of the
21- "God will you to salvation bring,/ For priesthood exceedth
all other thing." The lines a- stress the impossibility of
salvation b- show that Everyman is damned c- stress the
power of religion d- show the power of Good Deeds
22-"My condition is man's soul to kill; / If I save one, a
thousand I do spill." These lines clearly show
a-Good's apparent viciousness b-Everyman's spiritual
improvement c-an inability to repent d-inevitable damnation

In the following lines, find what is required, the speaker,

the addressee, the occasion, the significance, and/ or
what or who is intended by the underlined:
Is to dispute well logics chiefest end?/ Affords this art no
greater miracle?
23-Speaker: a-Mephostophilis. b-Wagner. c-Faustus.
d-a scholar.
24-Significance: a-Dissatisfaction and aspiration beyond
the limit . b-religious statement. c-the devil avoiding to
answer Faustus. d-satirical commentary.
Cursed be he that stole his holiness meat from the table.
25-Speaker: a-the Pope . b-Mephostophilis. c-friars.
d-the Clown.
26-Significance: a-farcical comic but satirical content.
b-a religious solemn ceremony. c-devils declaring
Faustuss final fall. d-Angels announcing his damanation.
Nothing Faustus, but to delight thy mind/ And let thee see
what magic can perform
27-a-Faustus. b-Valdes. c-scholar. d-Mephostophilis
28-Intended by the underlined is:
a-mockery pointing to the meaninglessness of the contract.
b-An advice from the devil. c-a dangerous warning.
d-a humanistic achievement.
What might the staying of my blood portend? Is it
unwilling I should write this bill? Why streams it not?
29-Speaker : a-Mephostophilis. b-Lucifer. c-Faustus.
d-the Chorus
30-Significance: a-Faustus questioning about the
universe. b-the humanist angry at the thought of
restriction to give his soul away, while fearing a sign from
God c-irony. d-an attempt to distract the sinner.
Damned art thou Faustus, damned: despair and die/ Hell
claims his right, and with a roaring voice/ Says Faustus
come, thine hour is almost come.
31-Speaker: a-Bad Angel. b-Mephostophilis. c-Faustus.
32-Occasion: a-at the end of the play. b-when the two
angels agree on Faustuss destiny. c-at the appearance
of Lucifer. d-at the appearance of the old man
33-By the underlined is meant: a-a humanistic outcry.
b-the loud voice of despair . c-temptation. d-a political

"No, by our Lady! I have the cramp in my toe."

34-Speaker: a- Cousin b- Kindred
c-Fellowship d-Goods
"Everyman, God give you time and space."
35-Speaker: a-Goods b-Knowledge. c-Good Deeds. d-Five
36-Significance: a-time is a destructive force b-Everyman is
concerned over the passing of time c-time as a redemptive
force d-Everyman's desire for more time is futile
"Brighter art thou than flaming Jupiter/ when he appeared to
hapless Semele"
37-Speaker: a-Faustus. b-the old man.
c-the Good Angel.
d-one of the scholars.
38-Significance: a-a warning. b-expression of admiration
through images of destruction-. c-a repenting note.
d-The Emperor admiring shadows from history.
"Twas thine own seeking Faustus, thank thyself."
a-Faustus. b-God.
c-Good Angel. d-Mephostophilis.
40-Significance: a-the devil trying to confuse Faustus as to
who is responsible for his destiny. b-A Humanistic
comment. c-Dispair.
"But beware! And they be small,/ Before God he hath no help
at all."
41-Speaker: a- Knowledge b- Doctor c- Everyman d- Death
42- Intended by the underlined: a- Good Deeds b- Goods
c- Knowledge d- Five Wits
"It is another disease that grieveth me;/ In this world it is not,/ I
tell thee so."
43-Speaker: a-Good Deeds. b-Goods.
c-Everyman d-Knowledge
44-Addressee: a- Goods b-Good Deeds c-Fellowship dKindred

End of Questions.