CSTU 101 Quiz 8

CSTU 101 Quiz 8 Liberty University

Set 1

  1. The Middle Modern World would be considered which dates?
  2. Whose quote is this? “Freedom is never more than one generation away from extinction. We didn’t pass it on to our children in the bloodstream. It must be fought for, protected, and handed on for them to do the same.”
  3. Published years after their death. These 1,775 poems were written as if they were entries in a diary, the private thoughts of a solitary person who took just a little from society and shut out all the rest. Lived from 1830-1886–
  4. Whose sonnet, “The World Is Too Much with Us,” which mourns a world so overwhelmed with materialism that it may lose its spiritual qualities.
  5. From the Essay, “The Future of Western Culture.”  Massive intellectual changes have shaped and reshaped our culture since the dawn of the Enlightenment. At the heart of this great intellectual shift is _______________.
  6. The most representative poet of the mid-Victorian era, He reflected the mood of the period in poetry that was sad, quiet, contemplative, melancholy, sometimes wistful, and often pessimistic. The old optimism of the early Romantics had vanished.
  7. Between 1750 and 1850 England’s economic structure changed drastically as the nation shifted from an agrarian society to modern _________________.
  8. In Chapter 22 who said “No man can make you feel inferior without your consent.”
  9. Who helped set the initial stages of the Romanticism with his inspirational Social Contract. With the ringing proclamation: “Man is born free and everywhere he is in chains”.
  10. Who wrote these words from his famous work Don Juan? He was the epitome of the Romantic Hero.
    “I want a hero: an uncommon want, . . .
    But can’t find any in the present age
    Fit for my poem (that is, for my new one):
    So, as I said, I’ll take my friend Don Juan.”
  11. What event destroyed the early 1900’s optimism and progress?
  12. Our distance from past ages enables us to perceive the periods when a culture was    balanced, when the balance tipped into chaos, when the adjustment began that leads to a new period of balance and so on.
  13. From the Essay, “The Future of Western Culture” This quote by Wendell Phillips “The heritage of the past is the seed that brings forth the harvest of the future.” is located in front on which building in Washington D.C.?
  14. The spokesman and chief painter of the Impressionist style was __________ who throughout his long and productive career relied wholly on his visual perceptions.
  15. In Chapter 21, we take a look at the 19th Which one of these is not one of the realities of this century in Western culture?
  16. Which is these is not an American author?
  17. He believed in an all-encompassing Absolute, a world Spirit that expressed itself in the historical process. Basing his logic on the “triadic dialectic,” He stated that for every concept or force (thesis) there was its opposite idea (antithesis). He has a strong influence on Karl Marx. Lived from 1770-1831.
  18. Which group concludes that truth is off the table, so relax?
  19. For him, the way people made a living, their “means of production,” determined their beliefs and institutions. He based his worldview on the class struggle between the bourgeois vs the proletariat.
  20. Perhaps more than any other period, the Romantic era was expressed as well in literature as in music and the visual arts. “Art,” wrote _____________, “is the most intense mode of individualism that the world has known.”
  21. Existentialism owes its popularity in no small part to repeated failures in politics, economics, and social organizations that have scarred our century.
  22. Paris hosted the Great Exhibition of 1851.
  23. From the Essay, “The Future of Western Culture.”  Radical individualism is demanded when there is no danger that achievement will produce inequality and people wish to be unhindered in the pursuit of pleasure.
  24. Whitman’s epic novel Moby Dick is still read by many.
  25. History and culture are best studied as separate areas so that they do not influence each other.
  26. The nineteenth century was noted for the prosperity stimulated by the industrial revolution, the growing middle class, and the enormous increase in manufactured products.
  27. According to the video  “A Prism for Christian Reflection on Popular Culture”, the presenter stated that as Christians, we can and should remove ourselves from Culture.
  28. Matthew Arnold’s poem “Dover Beach” illustrates his love of puritanism during the late 19th century.
  29. Impressionists saw themselves as the ultimate realists whose main concern was the perception of optical sensations of light and color.
  30. Existentialism was a philosophical movement that was formulated during the Second World War.

Set 2

  1. Which Revolution was a major factor in the complex chain of events leading to the Great War?
  2. On a larger scale, ______________ reinforced the idea that some nations were more competent than others; defeating an adversary in warfare would thus demonstrate that superiority. Indeed, it became almost a moral duty.
  3. The English philosopher who argued that evolution occurred not only in nature, but in human institutions as well.
  4. A belief system in contemporary culture characterized by the rejection of objective truth and global cultural narrative. Has influenced many cultural fields, including literary criticism, sociology, linguistics, architecture, visual arts, and music.
  5. Who said these famous words? With malice toward none; with charity for all; with firmness in the right, as God gives us to see the right, let us strive on to finish the work we are in; to bind up the nation’s wounds; to care for him who shall have borne the battle, and for his widow, and his orphan—to do all which may achieve and cherish a just and lasting peace among ourselves, and with all nations.
  6. Who wrote these words from his famous work Don Juan? He was the epitome of the Romantic Hero.
    “I want a hero: an uncommon want, . . .
    But can’t find any in the present age
    Fit for my poem (that is, for my new one):
    So, as I said, I’ll take my friend Don Juan.”
  7. Although he did not consider himself a Romantic poet, he is remembered for a classic Romantic quote: “Each man is meant to represent humanity in his own way, combining its elements uniquely”.
  8. Whose quote is this? “Freedom is never more than one generation away from extinction. We didn’t pass it on to our children in the bloodstream. It must be fought for, protected, and handed on for them to do the same.”
  9. The spokesman and chief painter of the Impressionist style was __________ who throughout his long and productive career relied wholly on his visual perceptions.
  10. From the Essay, “The Future of Western Culture.”  Which letters below signify-we are Roman and all of this is ours?
  11. He was an atheistic existentialist quite unlike Nietzsche, and arrived at his conclusions using logic. He contended that the idea of God was self-contradictory, that the man called Christ could not be both divine and human because the terms are mutually exclusive. Lived from 1905-1980.
  12. Which building illustrates the materialism and industrialization of 19th-century Europe?
  13. From the Essay, “The Future of Western Culture.”  Massive intellectual changes have shaped and reshaped our culture since the dawn of the Enlightenment. At the heart of this great intellectual shift is _______________.
  14. What event destroyed the early 1900’s optimism and progress?
  15. Which group concludes that truth is off the table, so relax?
  16. The most representative poet of the mid-Victorian era, He reflected the mood of the period in poetry that was sad, quiet, contemplative, melancholy, sometimes wistful, and often pessimistic. The old optimism of the early Romantics had vanished.
  17. He believed in an all-encompassing Absolute, a world Spirit that expressed itself in the historical process. Basing his logic on the “triadic dialectic,” He stated that for every concept or force (thesis) there was its opposite idea (antithesis). He has a strong influence on Karl Marx. Lived from 1770-1831.
  18. In Chapter 21, we take a look at the 19th Which one of these is not one of the realities of this century in Western culture?
  19. From the Essay, “The Future of Western Culture” This quote by Wendell Phillips “The heritage of the past is the seed that brings forth the harvest of the future.” is located in front on which building in Washington D.C.?
  20. Published years after their death. These 1,775 poems were written as if they were entries in a diary, the private thoughts of a solitary person who took just a little from society and shut out all the rest. Lived from 1830-1886–
  21. The most powerful moving force behind the Civil Rights Movement of the 60’s was Jessie Jackson, the president of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference.
  22. Impressionists saw themselves as the ultimate realists whose main concern was the perception of optical sensations of light and color.
  23. Globalization does not appear to have created a global community. Indeed, one can argue it has made the possibility even more remote.
  24. According to the video presentation “Modernist Influences on Western Thought”, Rousseau had a low view of mankind and taught that mankind never had a chance in life because we are born bad.
  25. The nineteenth century was noted for the prosperity stimulated by the industrial revolution, the growing middle class, and the enormous increase in manufactured products.
  26. The Vietnam Memorial is a prime example of Neo-Classical architecture.
  27. Existentialism owes its popularity in no small part to repeated failures in politics, economics, and social organizations that have scarred our century.
  28. From the Essay, “The Future of Western Culture.”  Radical egalitarianism necessarily presses us towards collectivism because a powerful state is required to suppress the differences that freedom produces.
  29. In many ways, the modern environmental movement could be traced back to the romantic veneration of nature.
  30. Matthew Arnold’s poem “Dover Beach” illustrates his love of puritanism during the late 19th century.

 

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