Third Year 1st Quarter Test (English)

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Third Year 1st Quarter Test (English)

  1. 1. PHILIPPINE INSTITUTE OF QUEZON CITY<br />62 Kitanlad Street, Brgy. Doña Josefa,<br />537210018403_______________SCORE/RATING00_______________SCORE/RATINGQuezon City 1113<br />01905This test has 5 pages.00This test has 5 pages.<br />HIGH III 1st Quarter Exam in English<br />Name: _____________________________ Section: __________ Date: ___________<br />Mr. Venjie N. Oclaret An unexamined life is not worth living. – SOCRATES<br />NOTE: NO ERASURES ALLOWED<br />PART 1: GRAMMAR<br />I. Identify the number and gender of the underlined nouns. Use the following notations for your answers:<br />S-singular, P-plural, M-masculine, F-feminine, N-neuter, and G-generic.<br />_________1. Sarah and Anna have been the Lopez’s maidservants for almost a decade now.<br />_________2. My stepmother loves me as if I were her own flesh and blood.<br />_________3. When we moved into our new house, our neighbors came over to welcome us.<br />_________4. “Please hand over the thermometer to me. It’s inside the first aid kit.”<br />_________5. The children marveled at the colorful feathers of the peacock at the zoo.<br />_________6. Dr. Mila Arias dreamed of becoming a nun she was younger.<br />_________7. The shepherd traveled four hours and miles just to look for an inn.<br />_________8. The principal ordered that all laboratories in the school be installed with new facilities.<br />_________9. Can chemists concoct a drug that can stop aging?<br />_________10. All the students loved the schoolmaster because of his unquestionable integrity.<br />II. Identify the function of the underlined noun in each of the following quotations. Choose from the following:<br />subject, subjective complement, direct object, indirect object, object of a preposition, objective complement, and appositive.<br />________________11. Change alone is eternal, perpetual, immortal. ARTHUR SCHOPENHAUER<br />________________12. Any change, even a change for the better, is always accompanied by drawbacks and <br /> discomforts. ARNOLD BENNETT<br />________________13. I was going to change my shirt, but I changed my mind instead. ALAN ALEXANDER<br />________________14. Knowledge is a social product. Its function is not to interpret but to change society. <br /> ANAND MALIK<br />________________15. The things that have come into being change continually. The man with a good <br /> memory remembers nothing because he forgets nothing. AUGUSTO ROA BASTOS<br />________________16. The difference between animals and humans is that animals change themselves for the <br /> environment, while humans change the environment for themselves. AYN RAND<br />________________17. I shall adopt new views as fast as they shall appear to be true views. ABRAHAM LINCOLN<br />________________18. If you don’t like something, change it. If you can’t change it, change your attitude. <br /> Don’t complain. MAYA ANGELOU<br />________________19. Destiny is not a matter of chance, it is a matter of choice; it is not a thing to be waited <br /> for, it is a thing to be achieved. WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN<br />________________20. Don’t fear change, embrace it. ANTHONY D’ANGELO<br />________________21. Change gives people more choices in life. ANON<br />________________22. Inconsistencies of opinion, products of changes of circumstances, are often justifiable. <br /> DANIEL WEBSTER<br />________________23. Movement is a medicine for creating change in a person’s physical, emotional, and <br /> mental states. CAROL WELCH<br />________________24. The university named her president last week.<br />________________25. The customs and fashions of men change like leaves on the bough, some of which go <br /> and others come. DANTE ALIGHIERI<br />III. Fill in the blanks with the correct and most appropriate pronouns to complete the following quotations.<br /><ul><li>Government cannot make us equal; ___________ can only recognize, respect, and protect us as equal before the law. CHARLES THOMAS
  2. 2. I may be given credit for having blazed the trail, but when I look at the subsequent developments, I feel the credit is due to others rather than to ___________. ALEXANDER GRAHAM BELL
  3. 3. Human beings should worship God not alone to show ___________ allegiance and dependence upon their Creator, but to absorb from ___________ the essential qualities of a permanent civilization. ALLEN E. CLAXTON
  4. 4. Having chosen our course, without guile and with pure purpose, let ___________ renew ___________ trust in God, and go forward without fear and with manly hearts. ABRAHAM LINCOLN
  5. 5. I must respect the opinions of others even if I disagree with ___________. HERBERT HENRY LEHMAN
  6. 6. Men are respectable only as ___________ respect. RALPH WALDO EMERSON
  7. 7. Respect your efforts, respect ___________. Self-respect leads to self-discipline. When you have both firmly under ___________ belt, that’s real power. CLINT EASTWOOD</li></ul>IV. Identify and encircle the antecedent of the underlined pronoun in each number.<br /><ul><li>Nothing is easier than self-deceit. For what each man wishes, that he also believes to be true. DEMOSTHENES
  8. 8. Truth is such a rare thing, it is delighted to tell it. EMILY DICKINSON
  9. 9. All truths are easy to understand once they are discovered; the point is to discover them. GALILEO
  10. 10. It is one of the severest tests of friendship to tell your friend his faults. HENRY WARD BEECHER
  11. 11. Whoever wishes to know about the world must learn about it in its particular details. HERAKLIETOS
  12. 12. It is one thing to show a man that he is in error, and another to put him in possession of truth. JOHN LOCKE
  13. 13. Truth, like surgery, may hurt, but it cures. HAN SUYIN
  14. 14. Paul said to the centurion and the soldiers, "Unless these men stay in the ship, you cannot be saved." ACTS 27:31
  15. 15. Indeed, I count everything as loss because of the surpassing worth of knowing Christ Jesus my LORD. For his sake I have suffered the loss of all things and count them as rubbish, in order that I may gain Christ and be found in him, not having a righteousness of my own that comes from the law, but that which comes through faith in Christ, the righteousness from God that depends on faith. PHILIPPIANS 3:8,9
  16. 16. For God so loved the world, that he gave his only Son, that whoever believes in him should not perish but have eternal life. JOHN 3:16</li></ul>V. Identify the grammar point described in each item. Write your answer in full in the blank provided.<br />_______________43. refers to what the sentence is about, often the person or thing that carries out the <br />action of the verb<br />_______________44. can be described as what a word, phrase, or clause looks like<br />_______________45. the most important unit of language that can stand alone, make sense, and <br />communicate ideas<br />_______________46. modifies a noun and answers the questions what kind, which one, how many, how <br />much, or whose<br />_______________47. a kind of sentence that contains two or more independent clauses but no dependent <br />clauses<br />_______________48. the system of classifying words by their common use<br />_______________49. the first grammatical sketch by Dionysius Thrax of Alexandria which has become the <br />basis for part of speech descriptions of English and other languages<br />_______________50. a group of related words that does not contain a subject and a verb<br />_______________51. sentences expressed by someone who is impressed, excited or roused by something<br />_______________52. the Latin origin of the word “noun”<br />_______________53. that part of the sentence that says something about the subject<br />_______________54. simply means “for a name” or “in place of a name”<br />PART 2: COMPREHENSION<br />General Direction: Read the text and answer the questions by encircling the letter of the best answer.<br />A.<br />“Love your neighbor as yourself.” (Matthew 22:39)<br />The Carnegie Foundation discovered that in attaining success on the job, rational skills are far more important than knowledge. Its research found that only 15 percent of a person’s success is determined by job knowledge and technical skills. Eighty-five percent is determined by an individual’s attitude and ability to relate to other people.<br />Scripture commands us to “be kind to one another, tenderhearted, forgiving one another, even as God in Christ forgave you” (Ephesians 4:32). In fact, it tells us to love our neighbor as we love ourselves. And a neighbor is not only someone who lives near us or works next to us, but anyone we meet on life’s journey – especially those in need.<br />So having an attitude of courtesy, care, and concern for others is a basic spiritual principle. It is also the most important guideline for congenial and happy relationships. Indeed, it is even the golden key to vocational success.<br />Our purpose for modeling a Christlike spirit of neighborly love, though, is that we want to obey God, not just to achieve success at work. After all, our supreme vocation as believers is to embody and practice the neighbor-loving character of our LORD. VERNON GROUNDS<br />Who measures how we’ve done in life<br />And judges our success?<br />Our God, who gives rewards to those<br />Who live in righteousness. BRANON<br />“Those who love God will love their neighbor.” (Ephesians 4:29-32)<br /><ul><li>The selection starts with a
  17. 17. definitionb. questionc. quotation
  18. 18. The selection basically discusses the
  19. 19. importance of one’s attitude in life
  20. 20. traits necessary to excel in a job
  21. 21. different ways for an individual to achieve success in life
  22. 22. According to the selection, our neighbor is
  23. 23. only someone who lives near us
  24. 24. just the person who works next to us
  25. 25. anyone we meet on life’s journey
  26. 26. The selection states that our purpose for modeling a Christlike spirit of neighborly love is
  27. 27. wanting to obey God
  28. 28. desiring to achieve success at work
  29. 29. choices a and b
  30. 30. According to the selection, an attitude of courtesy, care, and concern for others is
  31. 31. the golden key to vocational success
  32. 32. the most important guideline for congenial and happy relationships
  33. 33. choices a and b
  34. 34. The selection tells us that the LORD gives rewards to people who
  35. 35. are able to amass a lot of money
  36. 36. live a life of moral uprightness
  37. 37. excel in their chosen fields
  38. 38. Which of the following is among the findings of the study made by the Carnegie Foundation?
  39. 39. Wealth and fame are far more important than knowledge in achieving success in one’s job.
  40. 40. A larger part of a person’s success in his job is determined by job knowledge and technical skills.
  41. 41. A larger part of a person’s success in his job is determined by an individual’s attitude and ability to relate to other people.
  42. 42. Which of the following statements in not true?
  43. 43. The Bible tells us that those who love God will love their neighbors.
  44. 44. Scripture tells us that we should love our neighbors more than we love ourselves.
  45. 45. Our supreme vocation as believers is to embody and practice the neighbor-loving character of our LORD Jesus.</li></ul>B.<br />I recently came upon a definition of “perfection” which was useful in helping me recover from “perfectionism.”<br />The essence of that definition was: “Perfection is the state of encompassing and embracing the most diametrically opposing qualities of life.”<br />Immediately, a list of “opposing qualities of life” came to mind:<br />*Good and evil<br />*Love and hate<br />*Joy and suffering<br />*Life and death<br />*Success and failure<br />In contrast, the essence of “perfectionism” is to create or present the appearance of only those qualities from the left side of the list.<br />I wonder… How much of life is spent denying, running from, medicating because of, or avoiding, the right side of that list? And then again, how CAN we avoid those very qualities? They are very much a part of life.<br />Every person on this face of this earth experiences BOTH good and evil events in the course of life. At times it may seem that we are experiencing a preponderance of evil, while at other times we feel “lucky” or “blessed” and we see many events as good or beneficial. As we mature, we begin to understand that both types of events are vital to the experience of life. It is then that we experience life as PERFECT or WHOLE or BALANCED.<br />A slightly enlarged understanding of perfection came to me as I meditated on these truths: “All the difficult, painful, traumatic situations that occurred in my life were PERFECT for me.” Not everyone has experienced life with two mentally challenged children… yet, the lessons and the experiences I gained from living with these two unique individuals were/are vital (even necessary) in weaving the fabric of the person that I am today. How does one truly learn patience, except by being sorely tried by the day to day-ness of living in a difficult and long trial? How does one discover strength and the range and shades of courage unless he is being challenged by a wide variety of difficult experiences?<br />The perfectionist who tries to avoid, minimize, or run from every form of pain, unpleasantness, loss, or death is very unbalanced. She tries hard to fit some unreal ideal illusion of painless, flawless, all-togetherness.<br />Where does “perfectionism” originate from? I believe that “perfectionism” originates from “judgmentalism.” We try to be “perfect” to avoid being judged harshly and rejected. REBECCA HANSON<br /><ul><li>The selection basically talks about
  46. 46. how an individual can attain perfection in his life
  47. 47. the difference between perfection and perfectionism
  48. 48. the benefits that one can get out of embracing perfectionism
  49. 49. Which of the following pairs is not among the mentioned “opposing qualities of life” in the selection?
  50. 50. good and evil
  51. 51. life and death
  52. 52. joy and anxiety
  53. 53. According to the selection, “perfectionism” presents the appearance of
  54. 54. only the good qualities of life
  55. 55. only the bad qualities of life
  56. 56. both the good and the bad qualities of life
  57. 57. According to the author, when can we experience life as perfect, whole, or balanced?
  58. 58. when we attain success in life by exerting extra efforts in all that we do and in every endeavor we hope to undertake
  59. 59. when we realize that real success is measured by the amount of help we give others and the joy that it can bring into our hearts
  60. 60. when we begin to understand that both good and bad events are vital to the whole experience of life
  61. 61. According to the selection, how can a wide variety of difficult experiences benefit us?
  62. 62. We can have more reasons to ask help from other people.
  63. 63. We can discover our strengths and learn to be courageous.
  64. 64. We can avoid being sought after by other people who also need help.</li></ul>center0ENGLISH HS III [1st Quarter Exams]page 5020000ENGLISH HS III [1st Quarter Exams]page 5<br /><ul><li>What does the author mean by her belief that “perfectionism” originated from judgmentalism?
  65. 65. We strive to be “perfect” so we can judge other people.
  66. 66. When we are judgmental, we can appear to be “perfect”.
  67. 67. We try to be “perfect” to avoid being judged harshly and rejected.
  68. 68. Which of the following statements is true?
  69. 69. Perfection is the state of avoiding or rejecting the most evil qualities of life.
  70. 70. Every person on the face of this earth experiences both good and evil events in the course of life.
  71. 71. The perfectionist who tries to avoid, minimize, or run from every form of pain, unpleasantness, loss or death is a very balanced person.</li></ul>216547142875Many researchers have become increasingly aware of the fact that early experiences of many kinds can have permanent effects on an animal’s behavior. The idea of imprinting as an early experience during which a young animal forms a strong social attachment to a mother-object has aroused a great deal of interest and research. Although the effort to formulate laws of learning has demonstrated that behaviors which were once thought to be instinctive are modifiable by learning, behaviors such as imprinting are so persistent in character and resistant to alteration by reinforcement that they cannot be explained by conventional laws of learning. Other explanatory devices must be constructed.In a broad sense, imprinting refers to an early experience that has a profound influence on the later adult social behavior of an animal. Although imprinting has been studied mainly in birds, it also has been observed in other animals. It seems that processes very much like imprinting exist in every social species, particularly those in which there are parent-young relationships.020000Many researchers have become increasingly aware of the fact that early experiences of many kinds can have permanent effects on an animal’s behavior. The idea of imprinting as an early experience during which a young animal forms a strong social attachment to a mother-object has aroused a great deal of interest and research. Although the effort to formulate laws of learning has demonstrated that behaviors which were once thought to be instinctive are modifiable by learning, behaviors such as imprinting are so persistent in character and resistant to alteration by reinforcement that they cannot be explained by conventional laws of learning. Other explanatory devices must be constructed.In a broad sense, imprinting refers to an early experience that has a profound influence on the later adult social behavior of an animal. Although imprinting has been studied mainly in birds, it also has been observed in other animals. It seems that processes very much like imprinting exist in every social species, particularly those in which there are parent-young relationships.<br />C.<br />70. The title that best expresses the ideas of this selection is<br />a. Effects of Early Experiences on Animals<br />b. Research Results on Imprinting<br />c. The Process of Imprinting<br />d. Social Behaviors of Animals<br />71. From the style of this selection, one would assume that it was taken from<br />a. an informal essay<br />b. a book on the care of animals<br />c. a psychology textbook<br />d. a tragic novel<br />72. The author indicates that<br />a. All animal behaviors can be easily explained.<br />b. The adult social behavior of animals is mostly conditioned behavior.<br />c. Imprinting provides valuable information about learning.<br />d. Imprinting never occurs in bird species.<br />635-2540My Heart Leaps UpWilliam WordsworthMy heart leaps up when I beholdA rainbow in the sky.So was it when my life began;So is it now I am a man;So be it when I grow old,Or let me die!The Child is father of the Man;And I could wish my days to beBound each to each by natural piety.400000My Heart Leaps UpWilliam WordsworthMy heart leaps up when I beholdA rainbow in the sky.So was it when my life began;So is it now I am a man;So be it when I grow old,Or let me die!The Child is father of the Man;And I could wish my days to beBound each to each by natural piety.73. What does the poem talk about in lines 1-2?<br />a. sadness in death<br />b. admiration for nature<br />c. familial bonding<br />d. sense of remembrance<br />74. What does the persona wish for in the last two lines?<br />a. that he continues to be faithful<br />b. that he be a child once again<br />c. that he continues to be connected to nature<br />d. that he fulfills his duties and responsibilities<br />75. What does the speaker mean in the following lines?<br />63246077470“Let’s so persevereThat when we live no more, we may live ever.”From To My Dear and Loving Husband00“Let’s so persevereThat when we live no more, we may live ever.”From To My Dear and Loving Husband<br />a. Let’s continue writing poetry to immortalize us.<br />b. Let’s have faith in God and He will keep us alive.<br />c. Let’s be true to our love, and we will be joined in eternity.<br />d. Let’s have lots of children to remember us when we die.<br />END OF TEST<br />ANSWER KEY<br /><ul><li>P, F
  72. 72. S, F
  73. 73. P, G
  74. 74. S, N
  75. 75. S, M
  76. 76. S, F
  77. 77. S, M
  78. 78. P, N
  79. 79. P, G
  80. 80. S, M
  81. 81. Subject
  82. 82. Object of preposition
  83. 83. Direct object
  84. 84. Subjective complement
  85. 85. Object of preposition
  86. 86. Direct object
  87. 87. Direct object
  88. 88. Direct object
  89. 89. Subject
  90. 90. Direct object
  91. 91. Indirect object
  92. 92. Appositive
  93. 93. Subjective complement
  94. 94. Objective complement
  95. 95. Object of preposition
  96. 96. He
  97. 97. Myself
  98. 98. their, Him
  99. 99. us, our
  100. 100. them
  101. 101. they
  102. 102. yourself, your
  103. 103. man
  104. 104. truth
  105. 105. truths
  106. 106. friend
  107. 107. world
  108. 108. man
  109. 109. truth
  110. 110. centurion, soldiers
  111. 111. Christ Jesus, Christ
  112. 112. Son
  113. 113. subject
  114. 114. grammatical form
  115. 115. sentence or clause
  116. 116. adjective
  117. 117. compound sentence
  118. 118. parts of speech
  119. 119. Techne or The Art of Grammar
  120. 120. phrase
  121. 121. exclamations
  122. 122. nomen
  123. 123. predicate
  124. 124. pronoun
  125. 125. c
  126. 126. a
  127. 127. c
  128. 128. c
  129. 129. c
  130. 130. b
  131. 131. c
  132. 132. b
  133. 133. b
  134. 134. c
  135. 135. a
  136. 136. c
  137. 137. b
  138. 138. c
  139. 139. b
  140. 140. c
  141. 141. c
  142. 142. c
  143. 143. b
  144. 144. c
  145. 145. c

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