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. For today's readers, do many of the points remain salient?
(a) No.
(b) Very few.
(c) Yes.
(d) Possibly.

2. What does Mill like to see among the common people of language?
(a) Empathy.
(b) Religion.
(c) Diversity.
(d) Similar culture.

3. To what does he refer regarding persecution?
(a) What he has suffered because of persecution.
(b) His own and others' reactions to persecute others as he is to the problem of people struggling to survive persecution.
(c) The persecution of his family.
(d) The suffering of the persecuted.

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

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) Understanding and empathy.
(b) Discipline and control.
(c) Love and compassion.
(d) Fear and concern.

6. Where does this example take place?
(a) Stockholm.
(b) Rome.
(c) Paris.
(d) London.

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

8. How does the author begin this chapter?
(a) With a request.
(b) With a question.
(c) With a statement.
(d) With a demand.

9. He spends a little time supporting what efforts in America?
(a) The prohibition of alcohol.
(b) Improving education.
(c) The Civil Rights Movement.
(d) The campaign for the Democratic Party.

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 rewritten.
(d) How these can be applied within the culture as laws of the government.

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

12. What is the author now interested in figuring out, regarding the principles?
(a) How to apply the principles to his local community.
(b) How to reevaluate the principles.
(c) How to apply the principles that he has discussed so far.
(d) How to apply the principles to his life.

13. What is a second question the author focuses on?
(a) What damage would be done to the government by allowing individuals sovereignty?
(b) What damage would be done to the individual by restricting his [or her] liberties and controlling the person's behavior?
(c) What damage would be done to a community when sovereignty exists?
(d) What damage would be done to those who do not want sovereignty?

14. From what century is Wilhelm Von Humboldt?
(a) The 17th century.
(b) The 19th century.
(c) The 16th century.
(d) The 18th century.

15. What is the main focus of the entire work?
(a) To discuss various opposing ideas.
(b) Divining the proper limitations of individual liberty and governmental authority.
(c) Creating a culture where most people are allowed certain liberties.
(d) Deciding who should be allowed to have individual freedoms.

Short Answer Questions

1. Would Mill's ancient predecessor have agreed with Mill?

2. Why is it a problem that some Mormons openly practice polygamy?

3. Does the author believe that the notion of 'the Sabbath' requires a religious justification?

4. Which goods or services stay on the market?

5. Who is Wilhelm Von Humboldt?

(see the answer keys)

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