Eleanor Roosevelt, Volume One, 1884-1933 Test | Final Test - Easy

Blanche Wiesen Cook
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This test consists of 15 multiple choice questions and 5 short answer questions.

Multiple Choice Questions

1. What does Eleanor believe about each of her children?
(a) He or she should be involved in some political organization.
(b) He or she should have the opportunity to make his or her own decisions.
(c) He or she must do what is required by his or her parents.
(d) He or she should create their own philanthropic organization.

2. What attracts Eleanor to Earl?
(a) He is wealthy.
(b) He is extremely intelligent.
(c) He is an orphan who has been unlucky in love.
(d) He is very handsome.

3. Of what does Franklin complain?
(a) Fatigue.
(b) Hunger.
(c) Sunburn.
(d) Boredom.

4. What earns Eleanor the respect of those around her?
(a) Her shy, quiet manner.
(b) Her large donations to various causes.
(c) Working actively in her social and political organizations.
(d) Her polite personality.

5. From this point, what kind of position does Eleanor adopt?
(a) A position of conservative change.
(b) A position of regressive change.
(c) A position of no change.
(d) A position of progressive change.

6. Through her affiliations and media connections, what does Eleanor do?
(a) She encourages women to be conservative.
(b) She encourages other women to exercise their political rights.
(c) She discourages women from creating their own businesses.
(d) She encourages husbands to be kinder to their wives.

7. During the summer of 1919, where does Eleanor reside?
(a) In Albany.
(b) In Arlington.
(c) In New York.
(d) At Hyde Park.

8. What has happened to Franklin by the next day?
(a) More flu-like symptoms.
(b) He is even more bored and irritated.
(c) He is starving.
(d) Pain in his back and legs prevent him from walking.

9. Where does Eleanor find relief during the summer of 1921?
(a) A visit to New York.
(b) A visit to England.
(c) A visit to Campobello.
(d) A visit to the Poconos.

10. What does Eleanor find with which she can associate and fully support?
(a) New friends.
(b) Her husband.
(c) The Democratic Party.
(d) A cause.

11. How are the days of gaiety brought to a somber close?
(a) When World War II begins.
(b) When Franklin loses his run for Vice President.
(c) When World War I begins.
(d) When the U.S. Stock Market crashes.

12. Despite her commitments as New York's first lady, Eleanor's first responsibilities lie in what?
(a) Giving jobs to women.
(b) Preventing poverty.
(c) Education.
(d) Helping needy countries.

13. During the four years that Franklin is governor of New York, he and Eleanor fully support each other's agendas but also do what?
(a) Fight one another's causes in secret.
(b) Secretly disagree with one another.
(c) Guard their own interests and initiatives.
(d) Have contrasting beliefs.

14. Upon assuming her responsibilities as the First Lady of the State of New York, what does Eleanor do?
(a) She alters how she runs her home.
(b) She alters her persona to fit in with the local society.
(c) She does not alter her prior commitments to the organizations she cherishes.
(d) She alters her stance on poverty and injustice.

15. In the immediate aftermath of World War I, what happens to the Women's Suffrage Movement?
(a) Interest in it declines.
(b) It is ended.
(c) It rises to prominence.
(d) It serves no purpose.

Short Answer Questions

1. What happens to Franklin's condition?

2. Eventually, Eleanor emerges from this period with what phrases that will become her guideposts?

3. Why does Eleanor encourage those who are affluent or comfortable financially to stall their entrance into the workforce until after the Depression?

4. Why do women pursue politics?

5. What does Eleanor convince Anna to try?

(see the answer keys)

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