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The question below refers to the selection “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner” by Samuel Taylor Coleridge. Whom does the Mariner tell his tale to in “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner,” and where is he when he tells it? a. To the assembled guests at a welcome-home party in his honor b. To his grandson, years afterward, sitting by the fireplace c. To one of the wedding guests passing in the street d. To a minister beside the Mariner’s deathbed at home in England
Weegy: c. To one of the wedding guests passing in the street User: The question below refers to the selection “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner” by Samuel Taylor Coleridge. In which line from “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner” are alliteration and variations on the o sound most evident, creating a heavy, grim tone? a. “And every tongue, through utter drought . . .” b. “And a good south wind sprung up behind . . .” c. “And the rain poured down from one black cloud . . .” d. “And the owlet whoops to the wolf below . . .” Weegy: The answer is a. “And every tongue, through utter drought. (More)
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Asked 4/19/2013 6:15:34 AM
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The question below refers to the selection “Kubla Khan” by Samuel Taylor Coleridge. The speaker in “Kubla Khan” describes a — a. moment in history c. vision he has had b. recent event in his life d. vacation he has taken
Weegy: The speaker in "Kubla Khan" describes a? A. vision he has had User: The question below refers to the selection “Kubla Khan” by Samuel Taylor Coleridge. Who was Kubla Khan? a. A real person in history b. A fictional character popular in Coleridge’s day c. A figure that appeared to Coleridge in a dream d. Another name for Coleridge himself Weegy: C is the answer. Kubla Khan appeared to Coleridge during an opium influenced dream. User: The question below refers to the selection “Kubla Khan” by Samuel Taylor Coleridge. The dominant image used in the middle of the poem is the image of — a. women’s voices calling to the speaker c. maidens playing instruments b. a river bursting from underground d. the poet waking from his dream Weegy: The dominant image used in the middle of the poem is the image of b. a river bursting from underground. (More)
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Asked 4/19/2013 6:26:49 AM
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The speaker believes that, if he could "revive" within him the Abyssinian maid's song, he would be capable of a. stopping the fountain. c. calling his ancestors to war. b. melting the caves of ice. d. recreating the pleasure-dome.
Weegy: d.recreating the pleasure dome User: The question below refers to the selection “The Tyger from Songs of Experience” by William Blake. In the fourth stanza of "The Tyger," the creation of the tiger is associated with a. being imprisoned. c. ironworking. b. writing poetry. d. carpentry. Weegy: A. User: The question below refers to the selections “The World Is Too Much with Us” and “I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud” by William Wordsworth. In "The World Is Too Much With Us," the speaker believes that — a. worldly striving wastes people’s talents and energy b. the world is still ruled by the ancient Greek deities c. the love of nature stops people from examining their own lives d. nature was created to serve human needs Weegy: b. the world is still ruled by the ancient Greek deities User: The question below refers to the selections “The World Is Too Much with Us” and “I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud” by William Wordsworth. The allusions in “The World Is Too Much with Us” refer to — a. Roman buildings c. Roman epics b. Greek gods d. Greek tragedies Weegy: The allusions The World Is Too Much refers to b. Greek gods User: The question below refers to the selection “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner” by Samuel Taylor Coleridge. Throughout “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner,” the mariner maintains a tone of a. fresh horror and awe. c. dull apathy and weariness. b. pure relief and comfort. d. detached wonder and amusement. Weegy: “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner,” the mariner maintains a tone of a- fresh horror and awe User: The question below refers to the selection “Kubla Khan” by Samuel Taylor Coleridge. The pleasure-dome is situated — a. near the towers of Kubla’s capital city c. on the seashore b. in an underground cave d. amid forests, hills, gardens, and chasms (More)
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Asked 4/19/2013 6:37:51 AM
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The question below refers to the selection “from Childe Harold’s Pilgrimage, Canto IV.” The final line of a Spenserian stanza is intended to — a. sum up the previous eight lines b. introduce the first line of the next stanza c. stand on its own as a pithy, witty saying d. confuse the reader by reversing expectations
Weegy: the final line of a spenserian stanza is intended to A. sum up the previous eight lines User: The questions below refer to the selection “She Walks in Beauty.” In lines 5–6, “Thus mellowed to that tender light / Which heaven to gaudy day denies,” the speaker asserts that the — a. woman’s eyes are not as beautiful as the sun b. woman is most beautiful in moonlight c. woman is even more beautiful in daylight than she is in moonlight d. woman’s darkness is more beautiful than the brightness of day Weegy: b. woman is most beautiful in moonlight User: The question below refers to the selection “Ode to the West Wind” by Percy Bysshe Shelley. “Thou,” used throughout the poem, refers to — a. the speaker himself c. the wind b. God d. Byron, Shelley’s friend and rival Weegy: Winter does the speaker associate the west wind. User: The question below refers to the selection “Ode to the West Wind” by Percy Bysshe Shelley. In a striking simile the poet compares his words to — a. thunderclaps that will wake the world c. a torrential rainfall b. ashes and sparks from a fading fire d. the beauty of the natural world Weegy: The question below refers to the selection ?Ode to the West Wind? by Percy Bysshe Shelley. In a striking simile the poet compares his words to b. ashes and sparks from a fading fire [ ] (More)
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Asked 4/19/2013 7:45:43 AM
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