Chapter questions and quiz (1)
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Chapter questions and quiz (1)

Course: HIST 111, Fall 2013

School: Harding

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CHAPTER 15STATE BUILDING AND THE SEARCH FOR ORDER IN THE SEVENTEENTH CENTURY ESSAY 1. What were the economic and social problems that troubled Europe from 1560 to 1650? Do these problems constitute a "crisis"? ANS: 2. What permanent alterations to Europe did the Thirty Years' War make? ANS: 3. What was the "military revolution" and what effect did it have on warfare in the sixteenth and...

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15STATE CHAPTER BUILDING AND THE SEARCH FOR ORDER IN THE SEVENTEENTH CENTURY ESSAY 1. What were the economic and social problems that troubled Europe from 1560 to 1650? Do these problems constitute a "crisis"? ANS: 2. What permanent alterations to Europe did the Thirty Years' War make? ANS: 3. What was the "military revolution" and what effect did it have on warfare in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries? ANS: 4. Why were women the prevalent victims of Europe's witch craze? ANS: 5. Define absolutism and determine to what extent France's government in the seventeenth century can be labeled an absolute monarchy. ANS: 6. What was the relationship in the France of Louis XIV between pomp and rule? ANS: 7. Compare the reigns of Frederick William of Brandenburg-Prussia and Peter the Great of Russia. How are their policies similar? How are they different? ANS: 8. What role did the nobility play in politics and government in Poland and England? ANS: 9. England in the seventeenth century witnessed a general revolutionary upheaval that involved a struggle between king and Parliament. What were the issues (causes) of this struggle? What role did the Puritans play in its course? In what ways was England changed by it? ANS: 10. Why did England move toward a limited monarchy while places like Prussia, Austria, and Russia moved toward a more robust and absolutist monarchy? ANS: 11. How did the art and literature of the second half of the seventeenth century reflect the political and social life of that period? Give examples. ANS: 12. What was "new" about Baroque art, and how did it reflect or impact the culture of the seventeenth century? ANS: IDENTIFICATIONS 1. witches ANS: 2. Thirty Years War ANS: 3. Gustavus Adolphus ANS: 4. Peace of Westphalia ANS: 5. conscript standing armies ANS: 6. absolutism ANS: 7. Bishop Jacques Bossuet ANS: 8. "divine right" ANS: 9. Cardinals Richelieu and Mazarin ANS: 10. the Fronde ANS: 11. Louis XIV ANS: 12. Edict of Fontainebleau ANS: 13. Versailles ANS: 14. Jean-Baptiste Colbert ANS: 15. Louis XIV's wars ANS: 16. Peace of Utrecht ANS: 17. Brandenburg-Prussia ANS: 18. Frederick William the Great Elector ANS: 19. the Hohenzollerns ANS: 20. Treaty of Karlowitz ANS: 21. the Romanovs ANS: 22. Russian serfdom ANS: 23. the Orthodox Church ANS: 24. Peter the Great ANS: 25. Saint Petersburg ANS: 26. Great Northern War ANS: 27. Vienna and the Ottoman Empire ANS: 28. Poland's Sejm ANS: 29. the house of Orange ANS: 30. Amsterdam ANS: 31. the Stuarts ANS: 32. Puritans ANS: 33. English Civil War ANS: 34. Oliver Cromwell ANS: 35. Levellers ANS: 36. the Restoration ANS: 37. Test Act ANS: 38. James II ANS: 39. Glorious Revolution ANS: 40. Thomas Hobbes ANS: 41. John Locke ANS: 42. Bill of Rights ANS: 43. Mannerism and El Greco ANS: 44. Bernini and Gentileschi ANS: 45. Baroque ANS: 46. French Classicism ANS: 47. Rembrandt van Rijn ANS: 48. William Shakespeare ANS: 49. Lope de Vega ANS: 50. Racine and Moliere ANS: MULTIPLE CHOICE 1. Seventeenth-century European population a. increased dramatically due to greater food production. b. decreased dramatically due to disease and war. c. experienced great fluctuations as European nations established colonies. d. fluctuated narrowly, constrained by famines and diseases. e. a and c ANS: REF: p. 447 2. The witch hunts of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries a. came out of the social unrest deriving from the shift from individualism to communalism. b. were often directed against old single women c. were generally directed only at people who denied that they were religious. d. were primarily restricted to rural areas. e. were minimal in comparison to the late Middle Ages. ANS: 3. p. 449 REF: p. 451 REF: p. 451 Following the Thirty Years' War, what country became dominant in Europe? a. Sweden b. England c. Germany d. Spain e. France ANS: 8. REF: As a result of the Peace of Westphalia of 1648 a. the German population was to be converted to Catholicism. b. all German states could choose their own religions, except for Calvinism. c. German states were allowed to determine their religion. d. the institution of the Holy Roman Empire was to be the ruling force in Germany for the next 100 years. e. the Holy Roman Empire was dismembered. ANS: 7. p. 448-449 Gustavus Adolphus, who led the Lutheran armies in the Thirty Years' War until he was killed at Ltzen, was king of a. Poland. b. Sweden. c. Denmark. d. Hungary. e. Austria. ANS: 6. REF: The Thirty Years' War a. eventually involved every country in Europe and Asia. b. is considered by most to be the first "modern" war. c. is considered by most to be part of the larger Bourbon-Habsburg struggle. d. was primarily fought in Spain. e. was exclusively caused by religious differences. ANS: 5. p. 447 Which of the following groups were particularly susceptible to suspicion during Europe's prolonged witchcraft craze? a. Outsiders. b. Young, aggressive men. c. Members of opposing Christian denominations. d. Witches. e. Old women. ANS: 4. REF: REF: p. 451 In the Thirty Years' War, Wallenstein was a general who fought for a. the Emperor Ferdinand. b. Prussia. c. Sweden. d. Spain. e. England. ANS: REF: p. 450-451 9. All of the following were part of the "military revolution" in the century after 1560 except a. the increased use of militias and volunteer soldiers. b. standing armies based upon conscription. c. increased use of the musket and bayonet. d. larger sailing ships, known as "ships of the line." e. the education of officers in military schools. ANS: 10. REF: p. 454 REF: p. 454 REF: p. 454 REF: p. 455 Louis XIV restructured the policy-making machinery of the French government by a. personally dominating the actions of his ministers and secretaries. b. stacking the royal council with loyal followers from relatively new aristocratic families. c. selecting his ministers from established aristocratic families. d. all of the above e. a and b ANS: 16. p. 454 The uprising in France that nearly overthrew Louis XIV early in his reign was the a. Vendee. b. Marseillaise. c. Fronde. d. Jacquerie. e. Revolution. ANS: 15. REF: As Louis XIII's chief minister, Cardinal Richelieu was most successful in a. evicting the Huguenot presence from France after the La Rochelle rebellion. b. expanding the political and social rights of the Huguenots. c. creating a reservoir of funds for the treasury. d. emerging victorious from the Fronde revolts of the nobility. e. strengthening the central role of the monarchy in domestic and foreign policy. ANS: 14. *new Absolutism means a. the real power in any state must be religious and exercised by the church. b. ultimate authority rests solely in the hands of a king who rules by divine right. c. subordinate powers have an absolute right to advise the king on conducting the affairs of state. d. no matter how humble, male citizens have an absolute right to participate in politics. e. rule by a secular dictator, justifying his/her authority by supposedly serving the people. ANS: 13. MSC: Jacques Boussuet's Politics Drawn from the Very Words of Holy Scripture a. rejected as ungodly Louis XIV's system of absolute rule. b. was the fundamental statement of seventeenth-century divine right monarchy. c. stressed that a limited monarchy with representative bodies was the most divine form of human government. d. claimed that a king's authority and power were revocable under the law of God. e. justified a "holy republic". ANS: 12. p. 453 Cardinal Richelieu understood that, in Louis XIV's France, the most important roadblock to building a strong monarchy was a. the rising cost of warfare. b. witchcraft. c. resistance by the great nobles. d. armed uprisings by workers in Paris. e. peasant revolts in the countryside. ANS: 11. REF: REF: p. 457-457 The economic policies of Jean-Baptiste Colbert, Louis XIV's controller general of finances a. b. c. d. e. were noted for their innovation and originality. used new accounting practices to take the tax burden off the peasants. were based on the economic theory of mercantilism that stressed government regulation of economic affairs to benefit the state. gave Louis the large surplus in the treasury needed to carry out his wars. could best be described as laissez-faire. ANS: 17. p. 460 REF: p. 461 REF: p. 456 | p. 458-459 Louis XIV's Edict of Fontainebleau a. created new ranks of intendants to govern various regions of France. b. revoked the earlier Edict of Nantes, curtailed the rights of French Protestants, and caused thousands of highly skilled Huguenot to flee the country. c. established new standards of court etiquette and was intended to diminish the power of great nobles. d. removed most French bishops from their sees and replaced them with nobles to strengthen Louis' control of the French Catholic Church. e. moved the Estates General from Paris to Fontainebleau. ANS: 22. REF: The overall practical political purpose of the court of Versailles was to a. serve as Louis XIV's residence from which to survey Paris. b. act as a reception hall for state affairs. c. give Louis XIV a life of privacy away from spies. d. isolate Louis XIV from any contact with the bourgeoisie and other members of the old Third Estate. e. exclude the high nobility and royal princes from real power. ANS: 21. p. 456-459 The War of Spanish Succession ended when Philip V of Spain a. moved to Cuba. b. was killed in battle. c. united the thrones of France and Spain. d. retired to a monastery. e. conceded to a permanent split between the French and Spanish thrones. ANS: 20. REF: The chief reason for the wars of Louis XIV was a. to reduce the power of the Habsburgs. b. his desire to insure the dominance of France and his Bourbon dynasty in all Europe. c. to destroy the commercial superiority of the Dutch. d. to gain ports on the Adriatic Sea. e. spread Catholicism throughout all of Europe. ANS: 19. p. 458 Louis XIV used his palace at Versailles to a. dominate the nobility and display his grandeur. b. putter around in the garden and enjoy nature. c. earn money by centralizing the marketplace. d. get away from politics and spend time with his family. e. provide a spiritual sanctuary a from troubled world. ANS: 18. REF: REF: p. 457 After 1648, the Holy Roman Empire a. became one of the most powerful and centralized monarchies in Europe under the domination of Spanish grandees. b. was not really and empire at all but rather a loose association of 300 German states. c. became divided into three great warring states: Prussia, Poland, and Silesia. d. continued to acknowledge the temporal power of the pope. e. was ruled by the Bourbons. ANS: 23. REF: p. 463 | p. 464 REF: p. 464 REF: p. 465 Peter the Great's ambition was to make Russia more like a. Austria. b. Poland. c. Prussia. d. its self of old. e. western Europe. ANS: 29. p. 463 Which of the following statements best applies to Peter the Great of Russia? a. His program of Europeanization was predominantly technical and aimed at modernizing the military. b. His respect for western governments led to increased powers for the Duma. c. His traditional, conservative attitude stripped away all previous social gains for women. d. His desire to teach Russians western customs could not be enforced among the old-fashioned nobles. e. He rejected Westernization in favor of Orthodoxy. ANS: 28. REF: Russian society in the seventeenth century a. witnessed the reign of Ivan the Terrible. b. witnessed profound religious reforms in the Russian Orthodox church. c. was characterized by a highly oppressive system of serfdom. d. saw the rise of the merchant class to power. e. saw the end of serfdom and the emergence of a prosperous free peasantry. ANS: 27. p. 462 Which of the following exerted the most influence on Italy by the eighteenth century? a. France b. England c. Spain d. the Ottoman Empire e. Austria ANS: 26. REF: The capital of the Habsburg Empire was in a. the Ukraine. b. Poland. c. Austria. d. Bavaria. e. Turkey. ANS: 25. p. 459 Frederick William the Great Elector built Brandenburg-Prussia into a significant European power by a. establishing religious uniformity in his kingdom, as evidenced in his eviction of the Huguenots. b. freeing the peasants from the dominion of the nobles. c. using his army whenever possible to gain his ends. d. making the General War Commissariat the bureaucratic machine of his state. e. allying Prussia with England and Russia against France and the Holy Roman Empire. ANS: 24. REF: REF: p. 466 Scandinavia in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries witnessed a. Denmark expand so as to dominate the Baltic. b. Sweden become a second-rate power after the Great Northern War. c. Sweden and Denmark join forces to defeat and occupy Poland in 1660. d. the economic dominance of Sweden over the rest of northern Europe. e. the conquest of Sweden by Norway. ANS: REF: p. 466 30. In 1529 and again in 1683, Vienna was seriously threatened by a. Russia. b. France. c. Prussia. d. Austria. e. the Ottoman Empire. ANS: 31. p. 470 REF: p. 469 REF: p. 470 REF: p. 472 The Petition of Right (1628), among other things, a. stated that the King of England was elected. b. maintained that the King could pass no new tax without the consent of Parliament. c. restored order in the English military. d. made the English monarchy purely ceremonial. e. made the Anglican Church the "established" church. ANS: 36. REF: James I of England alienated most of the members of Parliament by a. encouraging an alliance with Spain. b. insisting on his right to govern through Divine Right. c. persecuting Puritans. d. lavishly spending money on the English army. e. playing favorites. ANS: 35. *new The "Golden Age" of the Dutch Republic in the seventeenth century witnessed a. William of Orange become king in 1672. b. the economic prosperity of the United Provinces ruined by series of wars late in the century. c. the temporary weakening of the States General. d. b and c e. all of the above. ANS: 34. MSC: The "sleeping giant" of Eastern Europe in the first half of the seventeenth century was a. Russia. b. Austria. c. Poland. d. Greece. e. the Ottoman Empire. ANS: 33. p. 468-469 Under the liberum veto, an act of the Polish Sejm could be vetoed by a. any member of the Sejm. b. the Holy Roman Emperor. c. the King of Poland. d. the Polish Supreme Court. e. the King of Russia. ANS: 32. REF: REF: p. 473 Charles I was forced to call the Long Parliament into session in 1640 to deal with a. an unanticipated budget surplus which needed spending. b. rampant pornography and prostitution in London. c. feeding and housing the poor in London. d. his daughter's request for a divorce. e. a Presbyterian uprising in Scotland. ANS: REF: p. 473 37. Under Charles II, Parliament passed the Test Act to a. control the quality of food and drugs on the market. b. improve the quality of university graduates. c. help Catholics gain government jobs. d. stipulate that only Anglicans could hold military and civil offices. e. regulate promotions in the military. ANS: 38. REF: p. 477 REF: p. 478-479 REF: p. 479 The artistic movement Mannerism reached its peak with the work of a. Fra Angelico. b. Bernini. c. Peter Paul Rubens. d. El Greco. e. Rembrandt. ANS: 44. p. 477 John Locke was responsible for a. synthesizing previous doctrines on international law. b. the idea of society as being in a constant state of war. c. advocating political democracy for the entire populace. d. emphasizing the social contract between the people and government. e. disestablishing the Church of England. ANS: 43. REF: Thomas Hobbes a. felt that man was suited best to be in a pristine state of nature, without government interference. b. stated that mankind was animalistic, and needed a strong government to maintain social order. c. was a firm believer in democracy. d. said that the best form of government was a theocracy. e. argued in favor of revolution when the ruler broke the social contract. ANS: 42. p. 477 The English Bill of Rights a. laid the foundation for a constitutional monarchy. b. resolved all of England's seventeenth-century religious questions. c. reaffirmed the divine-right theory of kingship while limiting the king's power. d. confirmed the king's right to raise standing armies without parliamentary consent. e. stated that taxes could only be approved by the House of Lords, not the House of Commons. ANS: 41. REF: The incident that prompted the nobles to depose James II was a. his marriage to the Duchess of Orange. b. the death of his first wife. c. the birth of a Catholic son. d. a religious alliance with France. e. economic collapse caused by the bursting of the "South Sea Bubble". ANS: 40. p. 476 The "Glorious Revolution" in 1688 in England was significant for a. restoring Charles II and the Stuart dynasty to power. b. bloodlessly deposing James II in favor of William of Orange. c. returning England to a Catholic commonwealth. d. Parliament's establishment of a new monarch through a series of bloody wars. e. the abolishment of the monarchy in favor of a republican "commonwealth." ANS: 39. REF: Baroque art REF: p. 480 a. b. c. d. e. was a revolt against the ideals of the Italian Renaissance. attempted to blend the feelings of the religious reformations with classical Renaissance art. was very similar to the French Impressionists of a later period. was eclectic, featuring elements of Renaissance, medieval, and Mannerist art. was a rejection of neo-classicism. ANS: 45. p. 480 REF: p. 483 REF: p. 481 The Dutch painter Rembrandt van Rijn was noted for a. his formation of the French Academy of Painting and Sculptors. b. reflecting the values of the Dutch aristocracy in his works. c. being the one great Protestant painter of the seventeenth century. d. rejecting the Dutch preoccupation with realism for the Baroque style of French classicism. e. his moody paintings of elongated religious figures. ANS: 50. REF: The first female painter admitted to the Guild of St. Luke in Haarlem and who painted scenes of everyday life was a. Artemisia Gentileschi. b. Judith Holofernes. c. Mary L'Orange. d. Judith Leyster. e. none of the above ANS: 49. p. 480 The patriotic enthusiasm and pride of the English during the Elizabeth era is best characterized by the a. philosophy of John Locke. b. plays of William Shakespeare. c. New Model Army. d. Glorious Revolution. e. King James version of the Bible. ANS: 48. REF: The greatest figure of Baroque art was a. Rembrandt van Rijn. b. Gian Lorenzo Bernini. c. El Greco. d. Nicholas Poussin. e. David Caspar Friedrich ANS: 47. p. 480 The Baroque painter who used violent motion, heavily fleshed nudes, and dramatic use of light and shadow, and rich sensuous pigments in his paintings was a. Rembrandt van Rijn. b. Gian Lorenzo Bernini. c. El Greco. d. Artemisia Gentileschi. e. Peter Paul Rubens. ANS: 46. REF: REF: p. 483 The French playwright Molire is noted for all of the following except a. Tartuffe. b. benefiting from the patronage of Louis XIV. c. satirizing French religious and social customs. d. perfecting neoclassical tragedy. e. producing and acting in a series of comedies. ANS: TRUE/FALSE REF: p. 484 1. By the 1630s and 1640s, with the import of silver from the Americas in decline, Europe faced the challenge of widespread economic inflation. ANS: 2. REF: The witchcraft hysteria primarily targeted women. ANS: 3. REF: REF: REF: REF: REF: p. 464 REF: p. 465 As a result of the Glorious Revolution, by the beginning of the eighteenth century, Parliament was absolutely supreme and the monarch had become merely a figurehead. ANS: 10. REF: Influenced by his experiences in Western Europe, upon his return to Russia, Peter the Great ordered that the serfs be emancipated and freed from their boyar lords. ANS: 9. p. 456 The Austrian monarchy never became a highly centralized, absolutist state, because it included too many different national groups. ANS: 8. p. 455 Louis XIV advertised himself as the Sun King. ANS: 7. p. 452 Versailles was built for Louis XIII. ANS: 6. p. 449 Gustavus Adolphus, king of Sweden, developed the first standing army of conscripts, an army notable for its flexible tactics. ANS: 5. p. 447 The Thirty Years' War has often been called the "last of the religious wars." ANS: 4. p. 447 REF: p. 477 The great writer of satirical comedies as the court of Louis XIV was Jean-Baptiste Racine. ANS: REF: p. 484

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ASTR-4240 - Gravitation & Cosmology PHYS-4240 - General Relativity Class 1 Newtonian GravityExercise (30 pts)Suppose that we model the mass distribution of our Milky Way galaxy as an infinite sheet of thickness H and uniform mass density . 1. (10 pts) -
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute - ASTR - 4240
ASTR-4240 - Gravitation & Cosmology PHYS-4240 - General Relativity Class 2 Equivalence PrincipleExercise (30 pts)1. (10 pts) - In spherical coordinates centered on the Earth, what are the radial and tangential components of the centrifugal acceleration
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute - ASTR - 4240
Gravitation & Cosmology - ASTR-4240 General Relativity - PHYS-4240 Class 10 Classical Tests of General Relativity IExercise (20 pts)The international time standard uses very precise atomic clocks in different laboratories around the world. However gravi
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute - ASTR - 4240
Gravitation & Cosmology - ASTR-4240 General Relativity - PHYS-4240 Class 11 Classical Tests of General Relativity IIxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxx
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute - ASTR - 4240
Gravitation & Cosmology - ASTR-4240 General Relativity - PHYS-4961 Class 3 Tidal Forces Exercise (30 pts)On July 7, 1992 Comet Shoemaker Levy 9 broke apart as it passed about 96, 000 km from the center of Jupiter. Assume that, prior to breakup, the comet
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute - ASTR - 4240
Gravitation & Cosmology - ASTR-4240 General Relativity - PHYS-4961 Class 4 Spacetime PhysicsExercise (20 pts)1. (10 pts) - Write out all of the components of the tensor L x p - x p , (1)where x and p are the position and 4-momentum of a point particle
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute - ASTR - 4240
Gravitation & Cosmology - ASTR-4240 General Relativity - PHYS-4961 Class 5 Relativistic ElectrodynamicsExercise (30 pts)We want to prove that Maxwell's Equations are equivalent to F = and F + F + F = 0, where j and F c, jx , jy , jz 0 -Ex -Ey -Ez Ex 0 -
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute - ASTR - 4240
Gravitation & Cosmology - ASTR-4240 General Relativity - PHYS-4961 Class 7 Weak Gravitational Fields IExercise (10 pts)Show that the definition of the new field variable,1 = h - 2 h ,(1)can be inverted to give h = - 1 . 2 (2) This expression will be
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute - ASTR - 4240
Gravitation & Cosmology - ASTR-4240 General Relativity - PHYS-4240 Class 8 Weak Gravitational Fields IIExercise (20 pts)Calculate the trace of the field equation, h + h - h + h - h + h = - T . (1)SolutionEach term in the field equation is a second-ran
Temple - ECON - 3501
Sample Problems For Math Quiz Question #1Below are some sample problems calling for an analysis similar to that called for onquestion #9 of the math quiz. For all of the problems, let the elasticity measure begiven by:In this formula I reversed the or
Temple - ECON - 3501
Econ 3501 Homework 1Define or explain briefly (10 points each):(1) Perfect marketBuyers and sellers cannot influence price, i.e., agents are price takersOne price per commodityFreedom of entry/exit"Perfect" information .No externalities(2) externa
UNC Wilmington - ECN - 321
UNC-WilmingtonDepartment of Economics and FinanceECN 321Dr. Chris DumasHomework 1 Solutions1) What is the name of NABEs journal?Business EconomicsWhat it the title of an article from the April 2013 issue?Here are some titles from the April 2013 is
UNC Wilmington - ECN - 321
UNC-WilmingtonDepartment of Economics and FinanceECN 321Dr. Chris DumasHomework 2b(Due Thursday, Sept. 5)1) In deductive reasoning, what is a proposition? What is an argument?A proposition is a statement that must be either true or false. An argume
UNC Wilmington - ECN - 321
UNC-WilmingtonDepartment of Economics and FinanceECN 321Dr. Chris DumasHomework 3 Solutions1) Economics is the study of the rational allocation of resources under constraints to meet objectives.2) The word "data" is plural. Data are measured, record
UNC Wilmington - ECN - 321
UNC-WilmingtonDepartment of Economics and FinanceECN 321Dr. Chris DumasHomework 3 (Due Tuesday, Sept 17)1) What is the definition of economics as discussed in lecture and in the class handouts?2) Is the word "data" singular or plural? What are data?
UNC Wilmington - ECN - 321
UNC-WilmingtonDepartment of Economics and FinanceECN 321Dr. Chris DumasHomework 4 Solutions1) In this problem, we change the value of one of the parameters in the objective function of the barmanagement problem in the Linear Programming handout to a