Inter Part 1 English Book III (A Tale of Two Cities) Exercises

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    • ##fa fa-bookmark##  Poem 13: A Tale of Two Cities
      • This chapter is from the 11th class English book 3 and it has been written by John Peter. we have presented the important questions and main idea of this chapter for the intermediate (first year) fsc fa ics i.com first year students.
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    • ##fa fa-info-circle##  Summary
      • In the poem 'A Tale Of Two Cities' the poet gives a moving description of Hiroshima and Nagasaki destroyed by atomic bombs. In these two cities of Japan, hundreds of thousands of people died, and those who survived were even worse than the dead ones. Huge buildings crumbled in a moment. The life in markets, in the educational and cultural centres, and in the residential areas suddenly came to a standstill. This was the end of a glorious civilisation. As a matter of fact humanity was the biggest casualty. The poet questions the logic of war. Killing human beings for petty interests is sheer madness. The poet condemns the aggressor, the American regime, for their wicked aggression. They did not care for basic human rights. Finally, the poet pays a tribute to the victims. They suffered all pains patiently and bravely. They showed a strong will power and determination in a tragic situation. Their patience bore fruit. From the ashes they rose to the heights as a big economic power.

Why do the people of two cities look powerless and helpless?

After the atomic attack the people of the two cities in Japan were physically hurt. Fear made them mentally weak. They could not do anything to avert disaster. This made them powerless and helpless.

Under what circumstance the victims had to pass through?

The victims faced psychological problems. They were mentally upset. They became victims of fear. They lost hope in life. Describe the scene of devestation. The poem gives a moving description of Hiroshima and Nagasaki destroyed by atomic bombs. In the affected cities, hundreds of thousands of people died and many more got injuries. Huge buildings Crumbled in a moment. Life in markets, in the educational and Cultural centres, and in the residential areas suddenly came to a standstill.

What is the moral lesson of the poem?

The moral lesson of the poem is that constant struggle ultimately bears fruits. Those who do not lose hope in tragic situations are eventually rewarded.

How were the two cities of Japan destroyed?

In the World War II the American regime destroyed Hiroshima and Nagasaki, using atomic bombs.

What were the physical effects of the attack?

In this attack buildings crumbled in a moment. Smoke spread everywhere. Hundreds of thousands of people were killed. A large number of the inhabitants got injured.

What was the immediate reaction of the inhabitants?

There were moans and cries of children, young men and women and the old ones. People were distracted and disillusioned.

What was the emotional effect of the attack?

Fear sank deep into the minds of the survivors. They could not do anything - to help themselves, their relatives and friends. They were emotionally shattered. There was no one to console them. The survivors felt the pain of being isolated.

What was the effect of the attack on the whole environment?

The delicate bodies of the children, beautiful flowers, juicy fruits and plants suffered the same fate. They were burnt and smashed. The surrounding gave a look of a ruin.

What is the poet's major concern?

The poet questions the ethics of this war. There is no concept of a war - without an ultimatum. There is no point in engaging those in war who are not attacking you.

What are the poet's comments about the American regime?

The poet observes that the American rulers did not care for even basic human rights. They were mad with anger. They decided to teach their enemy a lesson by burning them to death. The poet thinks that this wild passion made them behave like a brute.

What are the poet's comments about the survivors?

The poet pays tribute to the brave people of the rocked cities. They showed great patience and courage. They bore pain with profound dignity

What are poet's comments abount Japan's resurgence?

The patience and determination of the survivors bore fruit. From the ashes they rose to the heights as a big power.

In what field the Japenese made progress?

The Japenese made progress in almost every field. They made a mark in education, technology, trade and business.

Give a description of Hiroshima and Nagasaki after atomic attack.

The poet gives a moving description of Hiroshima and Nagasaki destroyed by atomic bombs. Hundreds of thousands of people died and a large is number of inhabitants suffered fatal injuries. Huge buildings Crumbled in a moment. There were moans and cries of children, young men and women and the old ones. There was piercing sound of weapons. It was pitch dark as smoke spread everywhere. Fear sank deep into the minds of the survivors. They were distracted and disillusioned.

Describe the heroism of the Japenese in this turmoil.

The Japenese faced this turmoil bravely. They showed great patience and courage. They bore pain with profound dignity. They showed a strong will power and determination in extremely difficult situation. Their patience bore fruit. From the ashes they rose to the heights as a big power. There was an amazing resurgence of Japan which has become a strong economic power in the world.


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Honey Notes: Inter Part 1 English Book III (A Tale of Two Cities) Exercises
Inter Part 1 English Book III (A Tale of Two Cities) Exercises
This chapter is from the 11th class English book 3 and it has been written by John Pete
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