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Q: What conclusion about the poet’s historical period can you draw from these lines? Lo, all our pomp of yesterday / Is one with Nineveh and Tyre! A. The speaker feels Britain's greatness is similar to
that of ancient cities. B. The speaker believes the greatness of Britain could disappear, just as did that of Nineveh and Tyre. C. The speaker feels that the greatness of Britain will be everlasting, like that of Nineveh and Tyre. D. The speaker believes that great cities or nations all hold the same attitudes toward power and success, which contribute to their greatness.
A: D. The speaker believes that great cities or nations all hold the same attitudes toward power and success, which contribute to their greatness.
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User: What conclusion about the poet’s historical period can you draw from these lines? Lo, all our pomp of yesterday / Is one with Nineveh and Tyre! A. The speaker feels Britain's greatness is similar to that of ancient cities. B. The speaker believes the greatness of Britain could disappear, just as did that of Nineveh and Tyre. C. The speaker feels that the greatness of Britain will be everlasting, like that of Nineveh and Tyre. D. The speaker believes that great cities or nations all hold the same attitudes toward power and success, which contribute to their greatness.

Weegy: D. The speaker believes that great cities or nations all hold the same attitudes toward power and success, which contribute to their greatness.
abdulrehman|Points 32|

User: In “Porphyria’s Lover” how does the speaker feel when Porphyria says she loves him?

User: In “Porphyria’s Lover” how does the speaker feel when Porphyria says she loves him? A. angry B. sad C. surprised and angry D. surprised and happy

Weegy: D. surprised and happy
Fanboy|Points 1581|

User: In “Ah, Are You Digging on My Grave?” who is digging on the speaker's grave? A. her husband B. a relative C. an enemy D. her dog

Weegy: D. her dog ( It is revealed that the digger is the woman?s dog, but the canine, too, is unconcerned with his former mistress and is digging only so it can bury a bone.)
jeifunk|Points 2650|

User: Critical Reading Identify the letter of the choice that best answers the question. In Hard Times, what is the basis of Thomas Gradgrind's teaching? A. Teach nothing but facts. B. Encourage creativity. C. Emphasize math and science. D. Challenge students' imaginations.

Weegy: A. Teach nothing but facts.
BRAINSTORM|Points 3045|

User: What does Mr. M'Choakumchild's name suggest about his teaching style? A. He is a patient and gentle teacher. B. He forces students to learn one way or another. C. He wants to make sure that children learn facts. D. He recognizes that students learn in different ways.

Weegy: Mr. M'Choakumchild's name suggests about his teaching style B. He forces students to learn one way or another.
abdulrehman|Points 32|

User: What is Dickens's object of social criticism in this excerpt from Hard Times? A. society's lack of emphasis on education B. the lack of trained teachers and properly equipped classrooms C. the indifference of teachers to their students' needs D. a system of education that treats children like machines

Weegy: Dickens's object of social criticism in excerpt from Hard Times is D. a system of education that treats children like machines.
lhyn29lhyn|Points 319|

User: Which answer choice best describes the speaker in In Memoriam, A.H.H.? A. a distant friend of A.H.H. B. Alfred, Lord Tennyson C. someone who did not know A.H.H. D. someone who worries over his own death

Weegy: B. Alfred, Lord Tennyson
Controler|Points 1610|

User: What assumption is Bronte making about schools like the one Jane Eyre attends? A. They are a great opportunity for poor children. B. They deny children both respect and compassion. C. They are too expensive for families and society. D. They teach important skills but do not teach them well.

Weegy: B. They deny children both respect and compassion.
danimai|Points 1180|

User: How are Jane Eyre and Helen Burns different? A. Jane is older, wiser, and more practical than Helen. B. Jane wants to fight injustices, but Helen quietly accepts them. C. Unlike Jane, Helen makes friends easily and is well liked by teachers. D. Jane is better at mathematics than Helen is.

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Asked 5/21/2012 3:09:38 PM
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