ENGL 322 Quiz 2 / Exam 2

ENGL 322 Quiz: Richard II and Henry IV, Part 1

Module 3: Week 3 Module 4

  1. In 1Hen4, act 2, whom do Falstaff and company rob?
  2. From Richard II, name the English noble who meets Bolingbroke at Ravenspurgh and is instrumental in placing him on the throne.
  3. Identify the speaker from 1Hen4:“By being seldom seen, I could not stir, / But like a comet I was wonder’d at; / That men would tell their children, ‘This is he;’ / Others would say, ‘Where? which is Bolingbroke?’”
  4. In 1Hen4, which lord first complains of his “moiety” being too small when the rebels discuss their division of England in 3.1?
  5. How does Aumerle respond to the charge of treason in act 5 of Richard II?
  6. In 1Hen4, who is Richard’s designated heir to the throne, as the Percy family notes in act 1, scene 3?
  7. Identify the speaker from Rich2:“This earth shall have a feeling and these stones / Prove armed soldiers, ere her native king / Shall falter under foul rebellion’s arms.”
  8. Who is the speaker from 1Hen4? “Thou art violently carried away from grace: there is a devil haunts thee in the likeness of a fat old man; a tun of man is thy companion. Why dost thou converse with that trunk of humours, that bolting-hutch of beastliness, that swoln parcel of dropsies, that huge bombard of sack […]”
  9. Besides the charge of murder, what other treasonable offense does Bolingbroke charge Mowbray with in act 1, scene 1 of Richard II?
  10. In 1Hen4, whom does Worcester refer to in these lines: “Though sometimes it shows greatness, courage, blood,— / And that’s the dearest grace it renders you,— / Yet oftentimes it doth present harsh rage, / Defect of manners, want of government”?
  11. In 1Hen4, whom is Prince Hal talking about in the following lines: “I do not think a more braver gentleman, / More active-valiant or more valiant-young, / More daring or more bold is now alive / To grace this latter age with noble deeds.”
  12. When Falstaff claims he has killed Hotspur in act 5 of 1Hen4, who besides Hal is shocked by this claim?
  13. In 1Hen4, at the beginning of the play, what does Henry intend to launch to unify the country?
  14. From 1Hen4, name the speaker: “And I can teach thee, coz, to shame the devil / By telling truth: tell truth and shame the devil. / If thou have power to raise him, bring him hither, / And I’ll be sworn I have power to shame him hence.”
  15. In 1Hen4, where does the battle that concludes the play take place?
  16. Identify the speaker from Richard II: “Both are my kinsmen: The one is my sovereign, whom both my oath And duty bids defend; the other again Is my kinsman, whom the king hath wrong’d, Whom conscience and my kindred bids to right.”
  17. Identify the speaker from Rich2: “My Lord of Hereford here, whom you call king, / Is a foul traitor to proud Hereford’s king; / And if you crown him, let me prophesy, / The blood of English shall manure the ground / And future ages groan for this foul act […]”
  18. In 1Hen4, how does Hal simultaneously show the dead Hotspur a courtesy and proclaim his victory over him?
  19. Identify the speaker from Rich2: “It would beseem the Lord Northumberland / To say, ‘King Richard:’ alack the heavy day / When such a sacred king should hide his head!”
  20. Identify the speaker from Rich2:“I’ll give my jewels for a set of beads […] / And my large kingdom for a little grave, / A little little grave, an obscure grave […]”
  21. Identify the speaker from 1Hen4:“Why, hear you, my masters: was it for me to kill the heir-apparent? Should I turn upon the true prince? Why, thou knowest I am as valiant as Hercules; but beware instinct; the lion will not touch the true prince. Instinct is a great matter, I was a coward on instinct.”
  22. From 1Hen4, 3.1, who makes the following claim? “[A]t my nativity The front of heaven was full of fiery shapes, Of burning cressets; and at my birth The frame and huge foundation of the earth Shak’d like a coward […]”
  23. Identify the speaker from Richard II: “God’s is the quarrel; for God’s substitute, His deputy anointed in his sight, Hath caus’d his death; the which if wrongfully, Let heaven revenge, for I may never lift An angry arm against his minister.”
  24. Identify the speaker from Rich2:“As full of valor as of royal blood! / Both have I spilled. / O, would the deed were good! / For now the devil, that told me I did well, / Says that this deed is chronicled in hell.”
  25. Identify the speaker in 1Hen4:“I better brook the loss of brittle life / Than those proud titles thou hast won of me; / They wound my thoughts worse than sword my flesh . . .”
  26. What is the term of Mowbray’s banishment in Act 1, sc. 3 of Richard II?
  27. In Richard II, when Bolingbroke returns to England, in whose house does he stay the night?
  28. Identify the speaker from Rich2: “Go, bind thou up you dangling apricots, / Which, like unruly children, make their sire / Stoop with oppression of their prodigal weight: / Give some supportance to the bending twigs.”
  29. Whom is Richard speaking of when he says the following? “Now, put it, God, in his physician’s mind / To help him to his grave immediately! / The lining of his coffers shall make coats / To deck our soldiers for these Irish wars.”
  30. In 1Hen4, notwithstanding his admiration of Hotspur, why is Henry angry at him in Act 1, sc. 1? Be specific.
  31. Identify the speaker from 1Henry4: “So shaken as we are, so wan with care, / Find we a time for frighted peace to pant, / And breathe short-winded accents of new broils / To be commence’d in stronds afar remote.”
  32. From 1Hen4, identify the speaker: “So, when this loose behaviour I throw
    off, / And pay the debt I never promised, / By how much better than my word I am / By so much shall I falsify men’s hopes.”
  33. Identify the speaker from Rich2: “They love not poison that do poison need, / Nor do I thee: though I did wish him dead, / I hate the murderer, love him murdered.”
  34. In 1Hen4, act 4, sc. 1, the rebels lose part of their anticipated strength because one of their leaders is too ill to show up. Who is he?
  35. When York hears of his son’s treason he begs the king to be lenient.
  36. In act 4 of 1Hen4, Falstaff in a soliloquy states his opinion of honor. Briefly, he says honor is what a man in England is all about.
  37. In 1Hen4, Hotspur, in Act 5, sc. 1, proposes one-on-one combat with Hal to save lives before the looming battle.
  38. In Richard II, In Acti V, sc. iii, we hear from Percy that Prince Hal is wear a lady’s favor at the coronation games at Oxford.
  39. In act 1, scene 1 of Richard II, Bolingbroke charges Mowbray with murdering the Edward, the Black Prince.
  40. In Richard II, when Gaunt speaks of “This other Eden, demi-pardise,” what is he referring to England.

Set 2

  1. In act 4 of 1Hen4, Falstaff in a soliloquy states his opinion of honor. Briefly, he says honor is what a man in England is all about.
  2. In Richard II, In Acti V, sc. iii, we hear from Percy that Prince Hal is wear a lady’s favor at the coronation games at Oxford.
  3. In 1Hen4, Hotspur, in Act 5, sc. 1, proposes one-on-one combat with Hal to save lives before the looming battle.
  4. When York hears of his son’s treason he begs the king to be lenient.
  5. In act 1, scene 1 of Richard II, Bolingbroke charges Mowbray with murdering the Edward, the Black Prince.
  6. In Richard II, when Gaunt speaks of “This other Eden, demi-pardise,” what is he referring to England.
  7. In 1Hen4, at the beginning of the play, what does Henry intend to launch to unify the country?
  8. In 1Hen4, act 4, sc. 1, the rebels lose part of their anticipated strength because one of their leaders is too ill to show up. Who is he?
  9. Identify the speaker from Richard II: “Both are my kinsmen: The one is my sovereign, whom both my oath And duty bids defend; the other again Is my kinsman, whom the king hath wrong’d, Whom conscience and my kindred bids to right.”
  10. Identify the speaker from Rich2: “Go, bind thou up you dangling apricots, / Which, like unruly children, make their sire / Stoop with oppression of their prodigal weight: / Give some supportance to the bending twigs.”
  11. From 1Hen4, identify the speaker: “So, when this loose behaviour I throw off, / And pay the debt I never promised, / By how much better than my word I am / By so much shall I falsify men’s hopes.”
  12. From 1Hen4, name the speaker: “And I can teach thee, coz, to shame the devil / By telling truth: tell truth and shame the devil. / If thou have power to raise him, bring him hither, / And I’ll be sworn I have power to shame him hence.”
  13. Identify the speaker from Rich2: “My Lord of Hereford here, whom you call king, / Is a foul traitor to proud Hereford’s king; / And if you crown him, let me prophesy, / The blood of English shall manure the ground / And future ages groan for this foul act […]”
  14. How does Aumerle respond to the charge of treason in act 5 of Richard II?
  15. Identify the speaker from Rich2:“As full of valor as of royal blood! / Both have I spilled. / O, would the deed were good! / For now the devil, that told me I did well, / Says that this deed is chronicled in hell.”
  16. Besides the charge of murder, what other treasonable offense does Bolingbroke charge Mowbray with in act 1, scene 1 of Richard II?
  17. In 1Hen4, how does Hal simultaneously show the dead Hotspur a courtesy and proclaim his victory over him?
  18. Identify the speaker from Rich2:“This earth shall have a feeling and these stones / Prove armed soldiers, ere her native king / Shall falter under foul rebellion’s arms.”
  19. In 1Hen4, who is Richard’s designated heir to the throne, as the Percy family notes in act 1, scene 3?
  20. In 1Hen4, whom does Worcester refer to in these lines: “Though sometimes it shows greatness, courage, blood,— / And that’s the dearest grace it renders you,— / Yet oftentimes it doth present harsh rage, / Defect of manners, want of government”?
  21. Identify the speaker from Rich2: “It would beseem the Lord Northumberland / To say, ‘King Richard:’ alack the heavy day / When such a sacred king should hide his head!”
  22. In 1Hen4, act 2, whom do Falstaff and company rob?
  23. Identify the speaker from Richard II: “God’s is the quarrel; for God’s substitute, His deputy anointed in his sight, Hath caus’d his death; the which if wrongfully, Let heaven revenge, for I may never lift An angry arm against his minister.”
  24. Identify the speaker from 1Hen4:“By being seldom seen, I could not stir, / But like a comet I waswonder’dat;/Thatmenwouldtelltheirchildren, ‘Thisishe;’/Otherswouldsay, ‘Where? which is Bolingbroke?’”
  25. In 1Hen4, where does the battle that concludes the play take place?
  26. Identify the speaker from Rich2:“I’ll give my jewels for a set of beads […] / And my large kingdom for a little grave, / A little little grave, an obscure grave […]”
  27. In 1Hen4, notwithstanding his admiration of Hotspur, why is Henry angry at him in Act 1, sc. 1? Be specific.
  28. When Falstaff claims he has killed Hotspur in act 5 of 1Hen4, who besides Hal is shocked by this claim?
  29. In 1Hen4, whom is Prince Hal talking about in the following lines: “I do not think a more braver gentleman, / More active-valiant or more valiant-young, / More daring or more bold is now alive / To grace this latter age with noble deeds.”
  30. From Richard II, name the English noble who meets Bolingbroke at Ravenspurgh and is instrumental in placing him on the throne.
  31. Identify the speaker from 1Hen4:“Why, hear you, my masters: was it for me to kill the heir- apparent? Should I turn upon the true prince? Why, thou knowest I am as valiant as Hercules; but beware instinct; the lion will not touch the true prince. Instinct is a great matter, I was a coward on instinct.”
  32. Identify the speaker from Rich2: “They love not poison that do poison need, / Nor do I thee: though I did wish him dead, / I hate the murderer, love him murdered.”
  33. What is the term of Mowbray’s banishment in Act 1, sc. 3 of Richard II?
  34. In Richard II, when Bolingbroke returns to England, in whose house does he stay the night?
  35. From 1Hen4, 3.1, who makes the following claim? “[A]t my nativity The front of heaven was full of fiery shapes, Of burning cressets; and at my birth The frame and huge foundation of the earth Shak’d like a coward […]”
  36. Who is the speaker from 1Hen4? “Thou art violently carried away from grace: there is a devil haunts thee in the likeness of a fat old man; a tun of man is thy companion. Why dost thou converse with that trunk of humours, that bolting-hutch of beastliness, that swoln parcel of dropsies, that huge bombard of sack […]”
  37. Identify the speaker in 1Hen4:“I better brook the loss of brittle life / Than those proud titles thou hast won of me; / They wound my thoughts worse than sword my flesh . . .”
  38. Identify the speaker from 1Henry4: “So shaken as we are, so wan with care, / Find we a time for frighted peace to pant, / And breathe short-winded accents of new broils / To be commence’d in stronds afar remote.”
  39. In 1Hen4, which lord first complains of his “moiety” being too small when the rebels discuss their division of England in 3.1?
  40. Whom is Richard speaking of when he says the following? “Now, put it, God, in his physician’s mind / To help him to his grave immediately! / The lining of his coffers shall make coats / To deck our soldiers for these Irish wars.”
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