|Name: _________________________||Period: ___________________|
This test consists of 5 short answer questions, 10 short essay questions, and 1 (of 3) essay topics.
Short Answer Questions
1. What does Parson Trulliber try to sell Adams?
2. When Miss Grave-airs objects to admitting Joseph to their coach, who does she argue with in the coach?
3. In court, a justice mocks Adams when he is on trial because of the villain who said that he tried to __________ him.
4. When Joseph kisses the woman who came in search of him, how does Mrs. Slipslop respond?
5. In Chapter 6, as Adams sleeps, Joseph indulges in a monologue about how the desire for honor should lead a man to ________.
Short Essay Questions
1. Why do many critics like Fielding's characterization of Adams?
2. How are the natures of Adams and Mrs. Slipslop revealed in their responses to Joseph and Fanny's reunion?
3. How does London appear as a center of vice in Section 1: Joseph Andrews, Preface and Book 1, Chapters 1 through 12?
4. Why is Lady Booby jealous of Fanny?
5. Why is Pamela uncomfortable at the Lincolnshire estate where she is abducted?
6. Why does the squire pursue Adams, Joseph, and Fanny?
7. How does Fielding contrast biographies and romances?
8. Why does Shamela plot to seduce Mr. Booby?
9. How does the peddler assist Joseph in finding his true identity?
10. Why does Wilson fail to participate in Harriet's father's trade?
Essay Topic 1
Explain the concept of loneliness as exhibited in Joseph Andrews; with Shamela; and Related Writings. Which of the characters are lonely? Are they all lonely in some way? Explain the loneliness and the methods and attempts to overcome it.
Essay Topic 2
Coming of age is a major theme of Joseph Andrews. How is this theme explored and expressed in the book? What experiences does Joseph have that help him progress into adulthood?
Essay Topic 3
Joseph Andrews; with Shamela; and Related Writings is particularly effective in conveying meaning through powerful imagery. Powerful establishes connections in the minds of readers with the story's characters and plot. Imagery is the picture we form in our minds of the story we read. It can involve visual, auditory, olfactory, gustatory, tactile, kinetic, and kinesthetic stimuli. The author uses these images to translate words into a visual story that we can see and participate in within our minds. Describe the use of imagery in this story.
This section contains 1,272 words
(approx. 5 pages at 300 words per page)