Exam_1 - seq - 1

Exam_1 - seq - 1 - Drama 115/2: - Sequence #1 - Fill in...

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Drama 115/2: - Sequence #1 - Fill in your name and PID # and sign your honor pledge on your bubble sheet. Be sure to put your exam in the correct pile or it will not be graded correctly. 1. In Lady Gregory’s THE RISING OF THE MOON, the play’s single setting is: 1) a jail, 2) a field, 3) a courthouse, 4) a dock, 5) a boat. 2. Lady Gregory wrote plays for the Abbey Theatre in what country? 1) England, 2) Ireland, 3) Scotland 4) Wales 5) None of these 3. In THE RISING OF THE MOON, Lady Gregory uses what stage prop to enable the policeman and the ragged man to get closer together? 1) handcuffs; 2) a rope; 3) a barrel; 4) a bench; 5) none of these. 4. In THE RISING OF THE MOON, how does the policeman reveal his sympathies? 1) blowing out a lantern, 2) changing his uniform, 3) singing a lyric of a song, 4) resigning his post, 5) punching one of the other policemen 5. It is commonly believed that drama originated from: 1) ceremonies performed to pass along traditions and beliefs, 2) rituals intended to control the forces of nature, 3) a desire for entertainment, 4) a desire to imitate and to tell stories, 5) all of the above. 6. Greek drama originated as a ritual to the god _________, to whom a choral ode called a ________ was chanted. 1) Zeus, trope, 2) Osiris, psalm, 3) Thespis, trope, 4) Jupiter, dithyramb, 5) Dionysus, dithyramb. 7. Sophocles wrote Oedipus Rex in the _________ century, considered the “golden age” of Greek drama. 1) 2 nd century, B.C.; 2) 16 th century A.D.; 3) 5 th century B.C.; 4) 4 th century, A.D.; 5) 10 th century A.D. 8. The name of the religious festival which sponsored the great dramatic competitions of ancient Athens was called: 1) the City Fantasia; 2) the Poetics; 3) the Great Theatron of Athens; 4) the City Dionysia; 5) the Oracle of Athens. 9. At the center of the ancient Greek theatre was the __________, or dancing place, and behind it, an oblong building or ___________ was later added. 1) proscenium, curtain, 2) parados, curtain, 3) orchestra, skene, 4) harmartia, peripeteia, 5) none of these. 10. Mimesis , the term Aristotle used to describe drama, means: 1) stories performed by actors who “mime” the action, 2) an imitation of an idea, 3) an imitation of an action, 4) a dramatic poem, often sung, 5) mimes who dance the story. 11. Climactic plot structure features:
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This note was uploaded on 03/30/2008 for the course DRAM 115 taught by Professor Adamdavidson during the Spring '08 term at UNC.

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Exam_1 - seq - 1 - Drama 115/2: - Sequence #1 - Fill in...

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