ঢাকা বিশ্ববিদ্যালয়

সালঃ 2014

খ ইউনিট


much

very much

of the more

of the most

This, is

These, are

These, is

This, are

did Fleming invent

Fleming invented

Fleming invents

hal Fleming invented

was, bite

was working, bit

worked, bitten

was working, bite

came, lived

came, were living

came, have been living

came, had lived

It would have been better if you could give it to me earlier

It could have been better if you could give it earlier

it should have been better if you gave it to me earlier

Giving it to me earlier should have been better.

to neglect duty

to substitute a guard

to be on guard

get someone when he/she is careless

Although

However

Despite

Inspite

had responsibility, foundation

was asked, selection

had, construction

was assigned, design

except him, what

but himself, where

else, which

and him, when

aren't they

hasn't they

haven't they

weren't they

manufacture

demolish

refresh

arrange

grown up

have come up

have discovered

have found

summer's rain

morning's dew

spring

all three (A, B, C)

pessimistic

curios

visionary

far-seeing

pedantic

inidomatic

arcane

esoteric

illusion

elision

allusion

insinuation

the setting of a story affects it's plot

The setting of a short story affects its plots

The setting of a short effects its plot

The setting of a short story affects its plot

Honesty

Philanthrophy

Tolerance

Selfisheness

Assononace

Alliteration

Simile

Metaphor

stagnation

gradual slide

affordable figures

astronomic rise

essentaial

fundamnetal

peipheral

centripetal

irrational

simple

homeless

mystified

picaresque novel

novelette

non-fiction novel

epistolary novel

Pronunciation but different meaning

meaning but different pronunciations

spelling but different meaning

spelling but different pronunciations

A common place

Cheap

Ubiquitous

Ordinary

Pleasing somebody superficially

making fun of somebody for amusement

taking somebody's idea without acknowdgement

indulging in self-satisfaction

Question 39, 40, 41, 42, 43 and 44 are based on the following reading.

        The first shock that I received had nothing to do with the stone ; figures I had come to see. It was the sight of the island itself that. filled me with astonishment. It was so barren: there were no trees, and it was apparent that scarcely any ground was good enough to support crops. Yet nobody looked hungry or unhappy. The second shock left me in a state of wonder. Many people have indeed seen photographs of the enormous stone figures, but the pictures show single statues or groups of only three or-four. What I now discovered was that there are hundreds; they are all over the island. ‘he greatest concentration of the figures is near the eastern tip. Here lies the quarry from which the stone was taken.

The stone figures

The size of the statues

The island itself

the quarry

A barren island could produce so many statues

Nobody looked unhappy or hungry

The oil was fertile, but no crops were grown

There was a stone quarry

many statues were spread allover the island

There were only single or small groups of statues

All statues were near the eastern tip of the island

the photographs gave clear idea about the stuatues

He was baffled

He was delighted

He was diappointed

He was amazed

the place where the statues were made

the hunted animal

the place from where the stone was dug out

a track

uncertain

confusing

obvious

surprising

Question 45, 46, 47, 48, 49 and 50 are based on the following reading.

         Let us define a plot. We have defined a story as a narrative of events arranged in their time sequence. A plot is also a narrative of events, the emphasis falling on causality. “The kind died and the queen died” is a story.” “The king. died and the queen died of grief,” is a plot. The time-sequence Is preserved, but the sense of causality overshadows it. Or again: “The queen died, no one knew why, until it was discovered that it was through grief at the death of the king.” This is a plot with a mystery in it, a form capable of high development. It suspends the time-sequence, it moves as far away & from the story as its limitations will allow. Consider the death of: the queen. If it is a story we say, “and then?” If it is a plot we ask’ why?” That is a fundamental difference between these two, aspects of the novel.

Defining Plots

Defining Narratives

Plots and Time

Story Versus Plot

Chronicle

Chronological

chronic

Chronograph

Deteminant

Eventuality

Certain

Casualty

eclipse

stretch

shade

lengthen

incidental

elementary

inessential

supplementary

causally

causlly

episodically

sequentially

RightAns: 0 | WrongAns: 0 | Result: 0/0