|Name: _________________________||Period: ___________________|
This test consists of 15 multiple choice questions and 5 short answer questions.
Multiple Choice Questions
1. What specifically is one thing the author addresses at the beginning of this chapter?
(a) What will be the cause of sovereignty.
(b) How will people adjust to having sovereignty.
(c) Who will feel the need for sovereignty.
(d) What amount of sovereignty each individual preserves over himself or herself.
2. Should there be choice among competing goods and services?
(a) Very little.
3. What is part of the reason for this discussion?
(a) So that readers of other cultures can make political decisions that are directly relevant to them.
(b) So that readers of today can make political decisions that are directly relevant to them.
(c) So that readers of the future can make political decisions that are directly relevant to them.
(d) So that readers of the author's time period and culture can make political decisions that are directly relevant to them.
4. Are strong individuals, the active ones, and those of strong passions, emotions, impulses and energies an inherent problem for any nation?
5. What, along with sufficient opportunities to express the nature, are all conducive to a healthy and vigorous individual and society according to Mill?
(a) Discipline and control.
(b) Love and compassion.
(c) Understanding and empathy.
(d) Fear and concern.
6. What does the author mean by state?
(a) Divisions of Great Britain.
(b) State of mind.
(c) States within the U.S.
(d) Nation or country.
7. What does the author believe the Victorian age has done regarding freedom and energy of individuality?
(a) It has not changed fast enough.
(b) It has given too much freedom to too many people.
(c) It has gone too far in the direction of suppressing this.
(d) It has not gone far enough in the other direction.
8. Which goods or services stay on the market?
(a) The worst.
(b) The most unusual.
(c) The best.
(d) The basic.
9. Why is it a problem that some Mormons openly practice polygamy?
(a) It is an unusual practice.
(b) It is illegal in many states and nations.
(c) It is shocking to most people.
(d) It was practiced in the Old Testament.
10. What does Mill believe is under attack?
(a) Freedom and variety of situations.
(b) Life and liberty.
(c) Discipline and control.
(d) Love and empathy.
11. According to the author, what is persecution?
(a) When one person does not like another person.
(b) A reaction of people to others.
(c) When an individual or group physicalls assaults another.
(d) When an individual or a group emotionally or physically abuses another.
12. What does John Stuart Mill repeat is needed and beneficial to humanity on the whole?
(a) Diversity of situations.
(b) Similar language.
(c) Similar culture.
(d) Diverse races.
13. What happens to the other goods and services?
(a) They stay the same.
(b) They permanently fail.
(c) They grown stronger.
(d) They recede into the background.
14. What exists today that the author did not mention?
(a) Trade embargos.
(c) Free trade agreements.
(d) Laws that regulate what is allowed to be on the market and what is not.
15. To what is separation often conducive?
(a) Much individuation.
(b) At least some individuation.
(c) No individuation.
Short Answer Questions
1. To drive the people down into being more slavish and less independent of will and of thought is to do what?
2. What is one strength of this book?
3. He spends a little time supporting what efforts in America?
4. What does Mill do regarding trade?
5. When should drugs be used?
This section contains 634 words
(approx. 3 pages at 300 words per page)