$400-Puritanism Fill in the Blank. Arthur Miller’s The Crucible draws parallels between the ________________ ________________________________ and the 1950’s hunt for Communists, named ________________________________________.
$500-Puritanism Fill in the blank. The age of Puritanism ended with many reasons. The most significant was the smallpox plague and Cotton Mather’s public campaign for _________________________________________.
<ul><li>$300- Transcendentalism </li></ul><ul><li>The following are views of the Transcendentalists. Name which literary period was its influence. </li></ul><ul><li>Use intuition to behold God’s spirit </li></ul><ul><li>God’s spirit is revealed in nature </li></ul><ul><li>Self-reliance and individualism are more important than external authority </li></ul><ul><li>Values feelings & intuition over rational thought </li></ul>
$300- American Authors This American Author had a tragic death to match his tragic life. He is responsible for the name of Baltimore’s football team. Name the author and three disappointments/setbacks from his life.
$200- Literary Techniques Thomas Paine uses this literary technique in his speech, The Crisis . He incorporates a very brief story about a Tory inn keeper in order to serve as an example of a Tory’s selfishness.
$300- Literary Technique This technique of the Romantic writers is illustrated below: A few miles from Boston, in Massachusetts, there is a deep inlet winding several miles into the interior of the country from Charles Bay, and terminating in a thickly wooded swamp, or morass.
What literary period does this passage come from? "Why do you tremble at me alone?" cried he, turning his veiled face round the circle of pale spectators. "Tremble also at each other! Have men avoided me, and women shown no pity, and children screamed and fled, only for my black veil? What, but the mystery which it obscurely typifies, has made this piece of crape so awful? When the friend shows his inmost heart to his friend; the lover to his best beloved; when man does not vainly shrink from the eye of his Creator, loathsomely treasuring up the secret of his sin; then deem me a monster, for the symbol beneath which I have lived, and die! I look around me, and, lo! on every visage a Black Veil!"