Question 3616 out of 16 points greek choral odes are

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Question 361.6 out of 1.6 pointsGreek choral odes are the precursors of Shakespearean soliloquies.
Question 371.6 out of 1.6 pointsIn the play Oedipus the Chorus say: “Alas the seed of men./…/ That breathe on void and are void / And exist and do not exist?” In context, what does the second line—“That breathe on void and are void”—literally mean?
Question 381.6 out of 1.6 pointsA contrived "miracle" of intervention used to solve problems is the deus ex machina.
Question 391.6 out of 1.6 pointsThe beggar in "Quem Quoeritis" pleads that he be included in Christ's resurrection.
Question 401.6 out of 1.6 pointsThespis is the first poet known to insert choral works between verses.
Question 410 out of 1.6 pointsGreek tragedy encouraged the use of comedy and tragedy in the same play to show the duality of human nature.
Question 421.6 out of 1.6 pointsThe name of the blind seer in Oedipus is Kreon.
Question 431.6 out of 1.6 pointsA "tragic flaw" always results in a complete loss.
Question 441.6 out of 1.6 pointsThe play Oedipus opens with the following speech by Oedipus: “… Children, / I would nothave you speak trough messengers, / And therefore I have come myself to hear you- / I, Oedipus, who bear the famous name.” What is Oedipus’ perception of himself in this speech?
Question 451.6 out of 1.6 pointsEveryman states in the play Everyman: “O that is a simple advice indeed! / Gentle fellow, help me in my necessity; / We have loved long, and now I need, / And now, gentle Fellowship, remember me.”Based on the fact that Fellowship is not willing to help or tarry with Everyman in his timeof need (“necessity”), one can argue that Fellowship is only interested in _________________.
Question 461.6 out of 1.6 pointsBecause so much of the Greek population desired to enjoy the benefits of royalty, there were often on-stage conflicts between actors playing commoners and kings.
Question 471.6 out of 1.6 pointsThe Greek scene (skene) building had no drop curtain.
Question 481.6 out of 1.6 pointsIn order to encourage realism all action in Greek theater had to occur within the events of one day.
Question 491.6 out of 1.6 pointsThe Greek play began with the parados.
Question 501.6 out of 1.6 pointsGoods states in the play Everyman: “Who calleth me? Everyman? What hast thou hast! /I lie here in corners, trussed and piled so high, / And in chest I am locked so fast, / Also
sacked in bags, thou mayst see with thine eye, / I cannot stir; in packs low I lie. / What would ye have, lightly me say.” Words and phrases such as “I lie,” “trussed,” “locked,” and “cannot stir” allude to the truth of the popular adage thatSelected “you can’t take it [wealth] with you [when you die]”

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