2016/2017 WAEC GCE EXPO:LITERATURE IN ENGLISH THEORY AND OBJ QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS NOW AVAILABLE.HERE

2016/2017 WAEC GCE EXPO:LITERATURE IN ENGLISH THEORY AND OBJ QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS NOW AVAILABLE.HERE

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(4)
Yaremi lost her husband and became a subject of hate,suspicion and abuse.she is a courageous woman.Alone in herf world,Yaremi had to put up with agony of the loss of her beloved husband face the hatred of suspicious neighours and fight the challenges of village conventions and customs that reduced the widowhood to a kind of imprisonment.She also stood gallantly against the decision of the village elders to ostracise her and confiscate her husband's property for her refusal to remarry as dictated by tradition.She is influential and defiant.She is also hardworking and through this medium she gradually becomes a force to reckon with in Kufi community.She is also a generous woman.Even though she is a widow,Yaremi had enough means to meet her needs and share with those in neded .She is proud and self opinionated.She was hated by most men in Kufi kingdom because he turned their hands down in marriage.She i8s very neat and hardworking woman.


5)
i)Identity
identity is developed mostly in the scenes where Bigger prepares to face his death in the electric chair. In these final moments, Bigger must struggle to "come to terms" with what he has done and what he has become. In this regard, Bigger's identity crisis is more of a struggle to separate his own impressions from the projections of the racist society around him. Even as Bigger must accept responsibility for his crimes, he faces the complex task of asserting his own worth even as he can't ignore his crime. When Bigger is involved in the process of asserting his own worth, he finds that he is in a trap because he has been unable to act upon all of the dreams that he has. Bigger wants to define himself as an aviator or even as the leader of his gang, but these are all ultimately false. One important thing to note is that Wright's treatment of the identity theme resembles the philosophies expounded in several existentialist works. In particular, the prison scenes toward the end of the novel are intended to hearken back to the works of Wright's favorite writer, Dostoevsky. Particularly after his rejection of established religion, Bigger has the existentialist burden of searching for meaning in life without the traditional support systems offered by the church or other social structures. By the end of Native Son, it seems that Bigger is one man who is doomed to fight against the machinery of a hostile world.
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6)
Mary Dalton, the only daughter of a wealthy capitalist in Chicago, rebels the only way she knows how: she starts dating a Communist.(We could have suggested throwing wet towels on the carpet and refusing to pick them up, but that's just us. Her attempts to break free from her family’s wealth lead her to do numerous crazy things. She wants to transcend her privileged status, but she doesn’t realize justhowprivileged she is. Like her boyfriend Jan, she’s clueless that her attempts to befriend Bigger make him feel ashamed and afraid. She's also unaware just quite how belittling she's being: When Mary gets drunk, she has no idea that she is putting Bigger into a situation where he simply can’t win. There can be no good outcome for him by taking her upstairs to her bedroom when she is drunk. Her inability to see beyond her own immediate desire to befriend Bigger suggests that, ultimately, she may be too self-focused to see outside of herself. She wants to save the world, but knows far too little about it.
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COmpleted
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