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Much Ado About Nothing Jeopardy

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A man who refuses to marry for fear of becoming a cuckold What is Balthasar s song in Act II about? The infidelity of men When refusing to marry Hero, ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: Much Ado About Nothing Jeopardy


1
Much Ado About Nothing Jeopardy
2
Quote I.D. (Naming)
Literary Terms (Matching)
The Female Voice/Emma (S.A.)
Themes (S.A.)
Plot (M.C.)
Vocabulary (Sentences)
Renaissance History (M.C.)
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3
FINAL JEOPARDY
  • Name 2 of Shakespeares comedies, 2 of his
    tragedies, and 1 of his histories. You cannot
    include Much Ado About Nothing.

4
Who refuses to marry in the beginning of the play?
  • Benedick and Beatrice

5
Why is it necessary for Hero to seem to die?
  • Because her reputation has been publicly tarnished

6
What does the savage bull symbolize?
  • A man who refuses to marry for fear of becoming a
    cuckold

7
What is Balthasars song in Act II about?
  • The infidelity of men

8
When refusing to marry Hero, Claudio tells
Leonato to take the ___ ___ back. Hint Its a
metaphor.
  • Rotten orange

9
Name 2 different types of comic relief.
  • Benedick/Beatrice witty banter
  • Dogberry - malapropism

10
Explain the two different female voices in Much
Ado.
  • Hero - traditional
  • Beatrice - rebellious

11
Name one example of good deception and one
example of bad deception. What is this theme?
  • Good Benedick/Beatrice trickery
  • Bad Don John
  • Appearance vs. Reality

12
Name two metaphors Shakespeare uses for love.
  • War/Battle
  • Game

13
What initiates the clash of masculine and
feminine worlds at the beginning of the play?
Give me one example of this in the play.
  • Men coming home from war
  • Benedick not knowing how to deal with love, Hero
    getting slandered, Beatrice

14
Contrast a character from Emma with one from Much
Ado.
  • Emma/Hero, Harriet/Beatrice, Mr.
    Knightley/Benedick

15
Talk about The Female Voice in any work we have
read except Much Ado.
  • Marji, Antigone, Emma, women in Joy Luck

16
Describe an instance of Emma-like parody in Much
Ado.
  • Dogberry, the watch, Benedick and Beatrice

17
Name one instance of heightened drama in Much Ado
and compare it to one in Emma.
  • Harriet at the ball/Hero being shamed (public
    humiliation), Ben and Beatrice realizing they
    love each other/Emma realizing she loves Knightley

18
Give 2 examples of appearance vs. reality in Emma.
  • Characters personalities, love triangles

19
Very easily possible he wears his faith but as
the fashion of his hat it ever changes with the
next block.
  • Simile

20
But speak you this with a sad brow? or do you
play the flouting Jack, to tell us Cupid is a
good hare-finder and Vulcan a rare carpenter?
  • Allusion

21
I would eat his heart in the marketplace.
  • Hyperbole

22
I wonder that you will still be talking.
  • Assonance

23
"That what we have we prize not to the
worth Whiles we enjoy it but being lacked and
lost, Why, then we rack the value, then we
find The virtue that possession would not show
us Whiles it was ours."
  • Metaphor

24
One word, sir our watch, sir, have
indeed comprehended two aspicious persons, and we
would have them this morning examined before your
worship.
  • Dogberry

25
"Alas! he gets nothing by that. In our
last conflict four of his five wits went halting
off, and now is the whole man governed with one
so that if he have wit enough to keep himself
warm, let him bear it for a difference between
himself and his horse.
  • Beatrice

26
"Sweet prince, let me go no farther to mine
answer do you hear me, and let this count kill
me. I have deceived even your very eyes what
your wisdoms could not discover, these shallow
fools have brought to light who in the night
overheard me confessing to this man how Don John
your brother incensed me to slander the Lady.
  • Borachio

27
"Then sigh not so, but let them go, And be you
blithe and bonny, Converting all your sounds of
woe Into Hey nonny, nonny."
  • Balthasar

28
Hath no mans dagger here a point for me?
  • Leonato

29
Turncoat (n.)
  • a person who changes to the opposite party or
    faction, reverses principles

30
Libertine (n.)
  • a man who is morally or sexually unrestrained

31
Fleer (v.)
  • jeer, mock

32
Foreswear (v.)
  • repudiate, renounce (under oath)

33
Wonted (adj.)
  • accustomed, habitual

34
Name the two languages most studied during the
Renaissance.
  • Latin and Greek

35
What does the warning on Shakespeares grave say?
  • Anyone who moves his bones shall be cursed.

36
How many brothers and sisters did Shakespeare
have?
  • 8

37
DAILY DOUBLE According to humanism, what was the
ideal situation on earth?
  • Humans reaching their full potential

38
What is the word that describes interpreting
reality through human values and experiences?
  • Anthropocentrism
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