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Full-Book Quiz

Full-Book Quiz

Full-Book Quiz

Full-Book Quiz

1. Which of the gods is the staunchest enemy of Aeneas and the Trojans?

2. Who is the queen of Carthage, the city-state where Aeneas lands after the big storm in Book I?

3. What was hidden inside the wooden belly of the horse left outside the Trojan gates?

4. Who does not die in the sack of Troy?

5. What prophesy does the Harpy issue?

6. Where does Anchises, Aeneas’s father, die?

7. Who breaks off the love affair between Aeneas and Dido?

8. Where does Aeneas last see Dido?

9. How do the young Trojan boys participate in the contests in Sicily?

10. Who sets fire to the Trojan fleet in Sicily, the first time the ships burn?

11. What token must Aeneas carry to be admitted alive into the underworld?

12. When Aeneas lands in Latium, how does he know he has come to the right place?

13. Who does not oppose the marriage of Lavinia to Aeneas?

14. What symbolizes the beginning of battle for the Latins?

15. How does Evander know Aeneas’s father, Anchises?

16. Who makes the strong and beautiful new armor Aeneas wears into battle?

17. Why do the Trojan ships turn into sea nymphs when Turnus tries to burn them?

18. Who begs to be executed in place of his friend Euryalus?

19. Who kills Pallas?

20. How does Juno get Turnus away from battle and onto a ship?

21. How long is the burial truce to which the two armies agree?

22. Which woman slays many Trojans in battle?

23. Who, besides Dido, commits suicide?

24. What request does Juno make as she finally gives in to Aeneas’s fated victory?

25. What counteracts Aeneas’s impulse to spare Turnus’s life?

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icet web counselling 2014

by apresults, June 24, 2014

AP exam Results


5 out of 27 people found this helpful

I've read the Oresteia.

by IAdorePhilosophy, August 29, 2014

I don't recall Orestes killing his betrothed's betrothed in the Oresteia. It focuses on him and his family.

Is it just me, or

by ThatGuyOverThere1, October 03, 2014

Compared to The Odyssey and The Iliad, The Aeneid doesn't focus that much on Aeneas? It seems like most of the outcomes of the story are from other people, luck, or godly support. He was wanting to fight, and would've probably died with the rest of the Trojans if he wasn't reminded by Venus. Women attempt to burn down his ships, but downpour stops the flames. Aeneas seems to be more along for the ride than being a hero.


11 out of 17 people found this helpful

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