Reading Comprehension-Poetry (CTET Paper-II English): Questions 44 - 50 of 58

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Passage

Tell me not, in mournful numbers,

Life is but an empty dream!

For the soul is dead that slumbers,

And things are not what they seem.

Life is real! Life is earnest!

And the grave is not its goal;

Dust thou art, to dust returnest,

Was not spoken of the soul.

Not enjoyment and not sorrow,

Is out destined end or way;

But to act, that each tomorrow

Finds us further than today.

In the world’s broad field of battle,

In the bivouac of life,

Be not like dumb, driven cattle!

Be a hero in the strife!

Let us, then, be up and doing,

With a heart for any fate;

Still achieving, still pursuing,

Learn to labour and to wait.

– HW Long Fellow

Question number: 44 (4 of 6 Based on Passage) Show Passage

» Reading Comprehension » Poetry

MCQ▾

Question

‘Be up and doing’ in the poem means-

Choices

Choice (4) Response
a.

be ready to attack

b.

be ready to accept our bad luck

c.

be prepared for the challenge ahead

d.

be ready to die

Question number: 45 (5 of 6 Based on Passage) Show Passage

» Reading Comprehension » Poetry

MCQ▾

Question

What is not life’s goal?

Choices

Choice (4) Response
a.

Death

b.

Money

c.

success

d.

Power

Question number: 46 (6 of 6 Based on Passage) Show Passage

» Reading Comprehension » Poetry

MCQ▾

Question

‘In the world’s broad field of battle’ means-

Choices

Choice (4) Response
a.

the life is to die bravely

b.

the words is full of bad people

c.

the world is not for the weak people

d.

the life is full of struggles and difficulties

Passage

The Road Not Taken

Two roads diverged in a yellow wood,

And sorry I could not travel both

And be one traveller, long I stood

And looked down one as far as I could

To where it bent in the undergrowth;

Then took the other, as just as fair,

And having perhaps the better claim,

Because it was grassy and wanted wear;

Though as for that the passing there

Had worn them really about the same,

And both that morning equally lay

In leaves no step had trodden black.

Oh, I kept the first for another day!

Yet knowing how way leads on to way,

I doubted if I should ever come back,

I shall be telling this with a sigh

Somewhere ages and ages hence

Two roads diverged in a wood, and I

I took the one less travelled by,

And that has made all the differences.

– Robert Frost

Question number: 47 (1 of 6 Based on Passage) Show Passage

» Reading Comprehension » Poetry

MCQ▾

Question

‘I shall to telling this with a sigh’. Here, ‘this’ refers to-

Choices

Choice (4) Response
a.

the poet’s journey through the chose path

b.

the poet’s miseries of life

c.

the poet’s story of success

d. None of the above

Question number: 48 (2 of 6 Based on Passage) Show Passage

» Reading Comprehension » Poetry

MCQ▾

Question

‘That’ in the last line refers to-

Choices

Choice (4) Response
a.

the poet’s going to the wood

b.

the poet’s decision of choosing the path

c.

the poet’s wisdom

d.

the poet’s destiny

Question number: 49 (3 of 6 Based on Passage) Show Passage

» Reading Comprehension » Poetry

MCQ▾

Question

‘I doubted if I should ever come back’ - the meaning of this line is-

Choices

Choice (4) Response
a.

the poet could change his path later

b.

he poet would not change his path

c.

the poet would never return home

d.

the poet would like to return later

Question number: 50 (4 of 6 Based on Passage) Show Passage

» Reading Comprehension » Poetry

MCQ▾

Question

‘The two roads’ in the poem signifies-

Choices

Choice (4) Response
a.

the failure and the success in life

b.

the right and the wrong paths in life

c.

the two different characters

d. Question does not provide sufficient data or is vague

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