Q6_HumHaveOedipusStdyGd.docx - Quiz 6 Study Guide 1 From...

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Quiz 6 Study Guide 1. From the 6th century BCE onward, Classical Greek civilization was motivated, among other things, by a interest in human experience for its own sake and on its own terms. What do we call this idea? True greek culture and civilization 2. It was, in fact, a profound sense of what it was like for humans to interact with the gods that brought this idea alive. How did the Classical Greeks understand their relationship with the divine? Humanism: a concern for the study of human experience for its own sake, not for some divine purpose, and on its own terms 3. To whom did some Classical Greeks turn for cultural direction, once they had, in essence, "banished" the gods? Philosopher 4. Which of the following was a consequence of the rise of humanism among the Classical Greeks? Modern medicine, natural science, philosophy 5. To what general tendency or trend do the rise of philosophy, science, and drama point in ancient Classical Greek society? Priests were replaced by philosophers - secularization 6. From what source did the Classical Greek genre and concept of drama probably arise? Directly out of religious ritual the theater 7. What vestige of this likely source is still to be found in Classical Greek plays? The Chorus dancing and chanting 8. E. A. Havelock denies that the so-called industrial revolution is revolutionary, at all. What does he call it instead? Industrial acceleration 9. Industrialism, according to Havelock, has meant not bathrooms or books "but a bathroom in every house" and "billions of printed sheets." What have the new industrial processes done for civilized ways of life? Extended the range of ways of life which already existed till they cover most of the population 10. Opening "windows upon the infinitely large and infinitely small," according to Havelock, may have been bad for human morale. What was it good for? His mind 11. What, according to Havelock, is the most conspicuous practice and general habit encouraged by the "unforeseen powers" of the human mind?
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