Mid-Book Test - Hard
|Name: _____________________________||Period: ___________________________|
This quiz consists of 5 short answer questions, 10 short essay questions, and 1 (of 3) essay topics.
Short Answer Questions
1. With what are Nancy Derek and Mrs. McBryde helping Adela Quested?
2. Who is not one of the people that Cyril Fielding meets with regarding Dr. Aziz's situation?
3. Who says to Mrs. Moore, "You're superior to them, anyway. Don't forget that. You're superior to everyone in India except one or two of the Ranis, and they're on an equality"?
4. In Chapter 21, what holiday is being celebrated in the city?
5. Who denies Cyril Fielding a visit with Adela Quested?
Short Essay Questions
1. How do the plans to go to the cave get rekindled?
2. What are Cyril Fielding's opinions of the English occupation?
3. What does Dr. Aziz discover about Cyril Fielding's marital status in Part 3, Chapter 35?
4. What do the postcards that Cyril Fielding writes to his Indian friends signify?
5. How do Adela Quested and Cyril Fielding part when Adela returns to England?
6. How does Adela Quested offend Dr. Aziz on the picnic, before they enter the caves?
7. What are Dr. Aziz's feelings about the British in India?
8. What role does the climate play within the novel?
9. What happens when the party returns from the caves to Chandrapore?
10. Why is the bridge party organized?
Often in novels, authors use one or more characters to argue their own viewpoints. Research Forster's own viewpoints. What character or set of characters do you think that Forster is using to communicate his own viewpoints? Is there a specific character that can be defined as Forster?
Mrs. Moore rises above the religious conflict and sets an example for how all of them might come together and live in peace. She is eventually venerated by the Hindus, and Aziz, a Muslim, never fails to admire her and hold her example up for himself and others. Do you think this worshiping of Mrs. Moore is fair? Why or why not? How does Mrs. Moore support or go against this ideal that has been developed?
In the book, is it significant that it is an Anglo female saying that she was attacked by an Indian male? How would the book be different if it was an Indian woman accusing a white man? What role does race play in the trial and the events preceding it?
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