জাতীয় বিশ্ববিদ্যালয়ের অনার্স ৩য় বর্ষের restoration and 18th century fiction suggestion এবং প্রশ্ন উত্তর। Subject: Restoration and 18th Century Fiction, Subject Code: 231107। শিক্ষার্থীরা, কোর্সটিকার আজকের এ সাজেশনে তোমরা Part-A, Part-B এবং Part-C এর পূর্ণাঙ্গ সাজেশন পাবে। যার মধ্যে Part-A এর সবগুলো Brief Question তোমরা উত্তরসহ সংগ্রহ করতে পারবে।
restoration and 18th century fiction suggestion
Part-A: Brief Questions with Answers
1. Which literary age did Aphra Behn belong to?
Ans. Aphra Behn belonged to Restoration period (1640-1684).
2. What is the most known work of Aphra Behn?
Ans. Oroonoko is the most known work by Aphra Behn.
3. Who dramatized Oroonoko?
Ans. Thomas Southern dramatized Oroonoko.
4. Who are the real persons in the novel Oroonoko?
Ans. Willoughby, Byam, Trefry and Colonel Martin were real people in the novel.
1. Where was Robinson Crusoe born?
Ans. Robinson Crusoe was born in the English city of York in 1632.
2. How did Crusoe take his first voyage ignoring his father’s warning?
Ans. One day Crusoe happened to come to Hull without having any plan of running away and abruptly met one of his acquaintances who was going by sea to London in his father’s ship.
3. When did Crusoe start his first trip?
Ans. On the 1st September of 1651, Crusoe boarded a ship bound for London.
4. What happened to Crusoe after he had boarded the ship in his first trip?
Ans. As Crusoe did not have any prior experience of sea voyage he began to feel sick both in his body and mind.
1. What is the subject matter of the novel Tom Jones?
Ans. Human nature is the subject matter of the novel Tom Jones.
2. Who was Mr. Allworthy?
Ans. Mr. Allworthy was a squire living in a village of Somersetshire.
3. What was the name of Allworthy’s sister?
Ans. The name of Allworthy’s sister was Miss Bridget.
4. What did Allworthy do for the baby sleeping in his bed?
Ans. Allworthy ordered Deborah Wilkins, an elderly woman-servant of his house to pick up the baby and look after it with every possible care.
1. Who was Gulliver?
Ans. Lemuel Gulliver was the third of five sons of a small land-owner in Notinghamshire. At the age of fourteen he was sent to Emanuel college in Cambridge where he involved himself closely in his studies.
2. How did Gulliver come to the country of the Lilliputians?
Ans. Because of shipwreck all the sailors except Gulliver were perished into the sea and fortunately Gulliver was able to swim ashore and discovered himself in the country of Lilliput.
3. How was Gulliver fed by the people of Lilliput?
Ans. Several ladders were applied to Gulliver’s sides on which hundreds of inhabitants mounted and walked towards his mouth with baskets full of meat and drink.
4. What does ‘Quinebus Flestrine’ mean?
Ans. It means “great mountain man”.
Part B : Short Questions
1. How does Aphra Behn describe the native people of Surinam?
2. How does Behn add an aristocratic touch to Oroonoko?
3. Describe the beauty of Imoinda.
4. How was Oroonoko turned into a slave from a Prince?
5. Describe Oroonoko’s encounter with the numb eel.
1. What did Crusoe’s father advise him about his ambition?
2. What was the effect of a furious storm at Crusoe’s first voyage?
3. How did Crusoe escape from his state of slavery?
4. How did Crusoe build his habitation in the island?
5. How did Crusoe approach God for his sin of disobedience?
1. What do you know about Allworthy and his sister?
2. How was it established that Mr. Partridge was the true father of Tom Jones?
3. What do you know about Sophia Western?
4. What happened when Squire Allworthy became ill?
5. Why did Sophia faint to see Tom in the fields?
1. How was Gulliver taken to the capital city from the sea-shore? / How was Gulliver brought to the metropolis?
2. How was Gulliver searched in Lilliput?
3. What did the candidates for job do in Lilliput to obtain greater employment?
4. Who were the high-heels and low-heels in Lilliput?
1. He was adored as the wonder of all that world, and the darling of the soldiers.
2. His face was not of that brown rusty black which most of that nation are, but of perfect ebony, or polished jet. His eyes were the most awful that could be seen, and very piercing; the white of ’em being like snow, as were his teeth. His nose was rising and Roman, instead of African and flat. His mouth the finest shaped that could be seen; far from those great turned lips which are so natural to the rest of the negroes.
3. A beauty, that to describe her truly, one need say only, she was female to the noble male; the beautiful black Venus to our young Mars; as charming in her person as he, and of delicate virtues.
4. But nothing weighed so greatly with him as the king’s old age, uncapable of injuring him with Imoinda.
5. He soon prevailed, and ravished in a moment what his old grandfather had been endeavouring for so many months.
6. Mr. Trefry gave Oroonoko that of Caesar; which name will live in that country as long as that (scarce more) glorious one of the great Roman.
7. It had been well for him if he had sacrificed me, instead of giving me the contemptible whip.
8. And then you shall see that Oroonoko scorns to live with the indignity that was put on Caesar.
9. Perhaps, said he, she may be first ravaged by every brute, exposed first to their nasty lusts, and then a shameful death.
10. At that, he ripped up his own belly, and took his bowels and pulled ’em out, with what strength he could.
11. Thus died this great man, worthy of a better fate, and a more sublime wit than mine to write his praise.
1. What a table was here spread for me in a wilderness where I saw nothing at first but to perish my hunger.
2. In answer, I thankfully laid down the book, and, was no more sad, at least, not on that occasion.
3. Thus fear of danger is ten thousand times more terrifying than danger itself.
4. This touch’d my heart very much, and immediately I kneel’d down and gave God Thanks aloud, for my recovery from my sickness.
1. They preserve the purest and tenderest affection for each other, an affection daily increased and confirmed by mutual endearments, and mutual esteem.
2. Every physician almost hath his favourite disease.
3. It hath been observed by wise men or women, I forget which, that all persons are doomed to be in love once in their lives.
4. Indeed, no one hath seen beauty in its highest form who hath never seen it in distress.
5. To see a woman you love in distress; to be unable to relieve her, and at the same time to reflect that you have brought her into this situation, is perhaps a curse of which no imagination can represent the horrors to those who have not felt it.
1. He not forbear taking me up in his right hand and stroking me gently with the other; and after an hearty fit of laughing, asked me whether I were a Whig or a Tory.
2. I told him, that we ate when we were not hungry and drank without the provocation of thirst.
3. You have clearly proved that ignorance, idleness, and vice are the proper ingredients for qualifying a legislator.
4. That I was bred a surgeon, whose Trade it is to cure wounds and Hurts in the body, got by accident or violence. That my country was governed by a female man, whom we called a queen.
5. I cannot but conclude the bulk of your natives, to be the most pernicious race of little odious vermin that nature ever suffered to crawl upon the surface of the earth.
2. Royal Veil
3. The Numb Eel
4. Romance Hero
8. The Indian Mistress
9. The Shipwreck
10. The Terrible Dream
Part C : Broad Questions
1. Comment on the narrative style of “Oroonoko”.
2. Describe Aphra Behn’s attitude towards slavery as expressed in Oroonoko.
3. Discuss the theme of anti-colonialism in Arpha Behn’s Oroonoko.
4. Give an account of the major themes of Oronooko.
1. Write a note on the theme of sin, punishment and repentance in “Robinson Crusoe.”
2. Comment on the themes of commerce in the novel “Robinson Crusoe.”
3. Comment on the spiritual regeneration of Robinson Crusoe.
4. The story of Robinson Crusoe is a truthful representation of human life. -Elucidate. / realism.
1. What is the theme of the novel Tom Jones?
2. Comment on the plot construction of the novel Tom Jones.
3. Evalute Henry Fielding’s art of characterization in ‘Tom Jones’.
4. Comment on Fielding’s concept of morality and sexuality in ‘Tom Jones’.
1. Examine Swift’s use of Lemuel Gulliver as a narrator and an observer.
2. How does Swift satirise contemporary politics of England through his voyages to Lilliput and Brobdingnag?
3. Do you think Swift is a misanthropist? Justify your answer.
4. “Swift was a great humanist in spite of his being a misanthropist”- Substantiate.
জাতীয় বিশ্ববিদ্যালয়ের অনার্স ইংরেজি ৩য় বর্ষের শিক্ষার্থীরা, ওপর দেওয়া ডাউনলোড বাটনে ক্লিক করে 17th and 18th century non fiction prose brief question উত্তর ডাউনলোড করে নাও। ইংরেজি ৩য় বর্ষের অন্যান্য বিষয়ের Brief, Short এবং Broad Questions পাওয়া যাচ্ছে কোর্সটিকায়। ডাউনলোড করতে কোন অসুবিধা হলে আমাদের ফেসবুক পেজে ইনবক্স করো। এছাড়াও আমাদের YouTube চ্যানেলটি SUBSCRIBE করতে পারো এই লিংক থেকে।
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