Rationale - merely counterfeit titles of the actual 6 C...

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Rationale 1. D. The author’s tone cannot be described as regretful, aspiring, or morose, and while there are sorrowful elements, the overall mood is a philosophical one. 2. C. There is no personification going on here, misanthrope is not a literary device, similes use “like” or “as”, and syntactical development involves extensive use of punctuation. 3. A. The first time the poem is told through another’s words is here, when the Lover sings his song. Other lines may include shifts, but this is the earliest occurrence. 4. B. Love never becomes a speaker in this poem, while the other three do. 5. B. The question does not ask about a rhyme scheme, and the other “quad” options are
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Unformatted text preview: merely counterfeit titles of the actual. 6. C. this is the only real form of meter listed, and it is the meter the poem follows. 7. B. The clocks speak during the times their words are quoted, and cease vocalization after the shift back to the initial narrator in line 56. 8. A. The clocks are “whirring and chiming” in response to the lover’s song. 9. E. both man and machine have disintegrated, yet time continues to pass as evident by the flowing river. 10. C. Contextual clues clearly define how the author intended for this word to be interpreted. Fancy here is used as a verb, not an adjective....
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This note was uploaded on 11/15/2011 for the course ENGLISH ENC1105 taught by Professor Johnsmith during the Spring '11 term at Harrison College.

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