On Liberty Test | Final Test - Easy

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

Multiple Choice Questions

1. To what does the author make it clear that he is opposed?
(a) Relaxing.
(b) Smoking.
(c) Intoxicants.
(d) Religion.

2. What does the author imply that exist to make the best of the citizenry?
(a) Programs.
(b) Schools.
(c) Various social policies.
(d) Organizations.

3. Are some of these points a bit different today?
(a) Maybe.
(b) Only a few.
(c) Yes.
(d) No.

4. What is of great concern to the philosopher, regarding human nature and character of individuality?
(a) Finding out how to deal with opposing views.
(b) Finding their proper place and balance within the society.
(c) Finding out how extreme one's behavior can be and be accepted in society.
(d) Finding out one's own beliefs.

5. What does the author believe members of society need to have nurtured?
(a) Their mental capabilities and other attributes.
(b) The education.
(c) Their physical capabilties.
(d) Their interests.

6. How does the author take the matter discussed in previous chapters into a deeper discussion?
(a) He delves deeper into the obstacles facing democracies.
(b) He delves deeper into the effects of tyranny.
(c) He delves deeper into the individuality of people within a society.
(d) He delves deeper into the compromising of people in a society.

7. What religious sect does he address now?
(a) The Seventh Day Adventists.
(b) The Church of the Brethren.
(c) The Mormons.
(d) The Baptists.

8. Who does the author assert endeavors to make everyone alike?
(a) The Norwegians.
(b) The Chinese.
(c) The South Africans.
(d) The Americans.

9. What did Humboldt believe is the greatest goal in the holistic development of humanity?
(a) To be complete and whole.
(b) To be kind and loving.
(c) To be happy and healthy.
(d) To be religious and faithful.

10. What does Mill want to see regarding his principles?
(a) How these can affect a community.
(b) How these can be applied within an individual's life.
(c) How these can be applied within the culture as laws of the government.
(d) How these can be rewritten.

11. What specifically is one thing the author addresses at the beginning of this chapter?
(a) Who will feel the need for sovereignty.
(b) What will be the cause of sovereignty.
(c) How will people adjust to having sovereignty.
(d) What amount of sovereignty each individual preserves over himself or herself.

12. Can the interference and control of the individual by the state or nation be the preferred course of action?
(a) Never.
(b) Yes.
(c) Rarely.
(d) No.

13. At the end of the text, he is openly referring to what?
(a) The Poor House Law.
(b) The Poor Law Board.
(c) The Rich Law Board.
(d) The Poverty Rules.

14. What is one significant question the author wants to answer?
(a) How will the government aid their community in gaining sovereignty?
(b) What are the implications on the surrounding community?
(c) Who wants sovereignty in a community?
(d) What causes sovereignty in a community?

15. Do Mormons face persecution in Mill's society?
(a) Most certainly.
(b) An insignificant amount.
(c) No.
(d) Very little.

Short Answer Questions

1. What is part of the reason for this discussion?

2. To what does he refer regarding persecution?

3. Who has provided a grand support of Mill's statement regarding variety of situation?

4. In England, why did the number of prisoners increase?

5. Regarding the previous question, does Mill believe that this is ideal?

(see the answer keys)

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