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So twice five miles of fertile ground With walls and towers were girdled round: According to lines 6–7, what is the size of Kubla Khan’s pleasure-dome? a. Several acres c. The size of Solomon’s temple b. Ten square miles d. Too big to calculate
Weegy: Weegy does not have a copy of the poem. User: The question below refers to the selection “Kubla Khan” by Samuel Taylor Coleridge. So twice five miles of fertile ground With walls and towers were girdled round: According to lines 6–7, what is the size of Kubla Khan’s pleasure-dome? a. Several acres c. The size of Solomon’s temple b. Ten square miles d. Too big to calculate Weegy: Weegy does not have a copy of the poem. User: Which is a favorite subject of the Romantics and is most evident in “Kubla Khan”? a. the classical and the mythological c. the faraway and the exotic b. the moderate and the reasonable d. the universal and the democratic Weegy: The faraway and exotic is a favorite subject of the Romantics and is most evident in “Kubla Khan”. User: The question below refers to the selection “Ode to the West Wind” by Percy Bysshe Shelley. Lines 55–56, “A heavy weight of hours has chained and bowed / One too like thee: tameless, and swift, and proud,” mean that the speaker — a. has lost hope of ever capturing the wind’s qualities b. feels he is even mightier than the wind c. thinks of every human soul as the wind’s brother or sister d. feels that his spirit resembles the wind Weegy: “A heavy weight of hours has chained and bowed / One too like thee: tameless, and swift, and proud,” mean that the speaker has lost hope of ever capturing the wind’s qualities. (More)
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Asked 7/1/2013 2:25:00 PM
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Which line best paraphrases this excerpt from “When I Have Fears That I May Cease to Be”? And when I feel, fair creature of an hour, That I shall never look upon thee more . . . a. And when I think that I’ll never see you again, beautiful creature . . . b. And when I feel like a fair creature, I’ll never see you again . . . c. Oh beautiful creature, I fear I will never see you again . . . d. It’s not fair that I will never see you again . . .
Weegy: b. And when I feel like a fair creature, I???ll never see you again . . . User: In “When I Have Fears That I May Cease to Be,” what is Keats symbolizing in the image of “high-piled books” that “Hold like rich garners the full ripened grain”? a. his completed poems c. his untapped ideas b. places he wants to visit d. volumes he wants to read Weegy: d. volumes he wants to read User: In lines 11-14 of "Ode on a Grecian Urn," the speaker is praising the powers of the human a. senses. c. conscience. b. intellect. d. imagination. Weegy: The answer is A. senses User: In the second stanza of "Ode on a Grecian Urn," the speaker states his preference above all for melodies that are directed to the a. ear. c. spirit. b. eye. d. mind. Weegy: In the second stanza of "Ode on a Grecian Urn," the speaker states his preference above all for melodies that are directed to the a. ear. User: The questions below refer to the selection “The Second Coming” and “Sailing to Byzantium.” In lines 18–19, of the poem “The Second Coming” the sleeper is — a. Christianity b. the spirit of the world, or “Spiritus Mundi” c. eternal truth d. the spirit of pagan savagery Weegy: In line 18-19 of the poem "The Second Coming" the sleeper is: b.)the spirit of the world, or Spiritus Mundi User: What is ironic about the allusion to Bethlehem in the last line of the poem “The Second Coming”? a. The event described is the opposite of Christian salvation. b. Yeats was a devotee of pre-Christian theology. c. Jesus had already been born two thousand years earlier. d. The Second Coming will happen when you least expect it. Weegy: . C) Jesus had already been born two thousand years earlier User: Yeats’s belief in a cyclic theory of world history reveals itself in “The Second Coming” through a. images of circling and completion. c. references to stone and violence. b. symbols of birds and the Sphinx. d. allusions to religious prophecies. Weegy: d. allusions to religious ... (More)
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Updated 7/1/2013 3:24:38 PM
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The line which best paraphrases this excerpt from “When I Have Fears That I May Cease to Be”? And when I feel, fair creature of an hour, That I shall never look upon thee more . . . is
a. And when I think that I’ll never see you again, beautiful creature . . .
Added 7/1/2013 3:22:08 PM
In “When I Have Fears That I May Cease to Be,” in the image of “high-piled books” that “Hold like rich garners the full ripened grain” Keats is symbolizing c. his untapped ideas.
Added 7/1/2013 3:24:39 PM
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