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

2. What is one example that he cites regarding persecution?
(a) Fierce objections against museums being open on the Sabbath.
(b) Objections to having late business hours during the week.
(c) The closing of businesses for a national holiday.
(d) Complaints by school children for having to attend school during bad weather.

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

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

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

6. What is one aspect of trade mentioned?
(a) Trade Embargo.
(b) Union Trade.
(c) International Trade.
(d) Free Trade.

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

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

9. To drive the people down into being more slavish and less independent of will and of thought is to do what?
(a) Make a grievous error.
(b) Make a difficult decision.
(c) Make a somewhat poor choice.
(d) Follow the rules of one's culture.

10. What does Mill believe had a hand in dealing with those who are undisciplined?
(a) The gangs.
(b) The political parties.
(c) The military.
(d) Religion.

11. What does Mill say about when one might pass a village or two away from one's home?
(a) The people are odd and uninviting.
(b) The people are unwelcoming and cold.
(c) The people can barely be understood because they are as distinctive as if the next town were the next nation.
(d) The people are much like those in one's own village.

12. What does Mill believe is under attack?
(a) Discipline and control.
(b) Love and empathy.
(c) Freedom and variety of situations.
(d) Life and liberty.

13. Who has provided a grand support of Mill's statement regarding variety of situation?
(a) The Spanish.
(b) The Germans.
(c) The French.
(d) The Chinese.

14. What exists today that the author did not mention?
(a) Free trade agreements.
(b) Trade embargos.
(c) Bartering.
(d) Laws that regulate what is allowed to be on the market and what is not.

15. In England, why did the number of prisoners increase?
(a) As an increase in severe restrictions against liberties.
(b) As a direct effort on the part of the whole to contrl the behavior of strong and undisciplined individuals.
(c) As more impulsive individuals began to break the laws.
(d) As a direct effort of those who know the truth against those who have strong, but faulty beliefs.

Short Answer Questions

1. What is the definition of this type of trade?

2. Who does the author believe can be a very real problem?

3. What does the author believe regarding medicines?

4. Who is Wilhelm Von Humboldt?

5. At the end of the text, he is openly referring to what?

(see the answer keys)

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