DUET MPhil PhD in English Question Paper with Answer Keys 2019-20 Download PDF

DUET MPhil PhD in English Question Paper with Answer Keys 2019-20

DUET MPhil PhD in English Question Paper 2019-20Delhi University Entrance Test (DUET) 2019-20 MPhil PhD in English Question Paper with answers DUET MPhil PhD in English Question Paper 2019-20 with solution you can download it in FREE, if DUET MPhil PhD in English Question Paper 2019-20 in text or pdf for DUET MPhil PhD in English Question Paper 2019-20 Answer Keys you can download DUET 2019-20 page also just Go to menu bar, Click on File->then Save.

DUET MPhil PhD in English Question Paper with Answer Keys 2019-20

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EXAMPLE QUESTIONS

Q1. Which of the following works was not written by Jonathan Swift?

  • 1. The Battle of the Books
  • 2. Tale of a Tub
  • 3. A Modest Proposal
  • 4. Satiromastix

Q2. Select the most appropriate option in each case. 

On looking back, the thing that strikes me most is the piecemeal character of this period. Everyone had a hand in the elucidation of the mystery. It was rather like a jigsaw puzzle to which everyone contributed their own little piece of knowledge or discovery. But their task ended there. To Poirot alone belongs the renown of fitting these pieces into their correct place. Some of the incidents seemed at the time irrelevant and unmeaning.

The extract may be read as an example of the way in which

  • 1. popular fiction comments on narrative trends in canonical fiction, such as multiple narratives and perspectives
  • 2. popular fiction comments on narrative trends in canonical fiction, such as multiple kinds of conclusion
  • 3. popular fiction comments on narrative trends in canonical fiction, such as multiple red herrings
  • 4. canonical fiction contextualises multiple trends in popular fiction

Q3. Select the most appropriate option in each case.

On looking back, the thing that strikes me most is the piecemeal character of this period. Everyone had a hand in the elucidation of the mystery. It was rather like a jigsaw puzzle to which everyone contributed their own little piece of knowledge or discovery. But their task ended there. To Poirot alone belongs the renown of fitting these pieces into their correct place. Some of the incidents seemed at the time irrelevant and unmeaning.

The extract tries to understand

  • 1. a line of inquiry with partial knowledge of what might have happened
  • 2. a line of inquiry with partial knowledge of what is about to happen
  • 3. a line of inquiry with full knowledge of what is about to happen
  • 4. a line of inquiry with full knowledge of what has happened

Q4. Select the most appropriate option in each case.

On looking back, the thing that strikes me most is the piecemeal character of this period. Everyone had a hand in the elucidation of the mystery. It was rather like a jigsaw puzzle to which everyone contributed their own little piece of knowledge or discovery. But their task ended there. To Poirot alone belongs the renown of fitting these pieces into their correct place. Some of the incidents seemed at the time irrelevant and unmeaning.

The extract links

  • 1. methods of narrative with methods of characterisation
  • 2. methods of detection with methods of narrative
  • 3. methods of detection with methods of characterisation
  • 4. methods of detection with methods of plot-development

Q5. Select the most appropriate option in each case.

On looking back, the thing that strikes me most is the piecemeal character of this period. Everyone had a hand in the elucidation of the mystery. It was rather like a jigsaw puzzle to which everyone contributed their own little piece of knowledge or discovery. But their task ended there. To Poirot alone belongs the renown of fitting these pieces into their correct place. Some of the incidents seemed at the time irrelevant and unmeaning.

The extract signals its affiliation to a moment in narrative theory by

  • 1. responding to the difficulties of assembling different kinds of people
  • 2. responding to the difficulties of assembling different kinds of plot
  • 3. speculating on the difficulties of assembling different kinds of meaning
  • 4. speculating on the difficulties of assembling different kinds of facts

Q6. Select the most appropriate option in each case.

On looking back, the thing that strikes me most is the piecemeal character of this period. Everyone had a hand in the elucidation of the mystery. It was rather like a jigsaw puzzle to which everyone contributed their own little piece of knowledge or discovery. But their task ended there. To Poirot alone belongs the renown of fitting these pieces into their correct place. Some of the incidents seemed at the time irrelevant and unmeaning.

The tone of the extract is a compound of

  • 1. anticipation with a hint of resentment
  • 2. anticipation with a hint of regret
  • 3. regret with a hint of resentment
  • 4. resentment with a hint of fear

Q7. Select the most appropriate option in each case

On freezing winter nights, the stench of burning tyres would be added. Ragged porters would gather around bonfires in the deserted bazaar chowk; beggars, lunatics, vagabonds and street dogs would also be drawn to the circle of warmth. Sheets of ice seemed to fall from clear, starry skies and the flames would burnish the huddled faces and evoke details from Goya’s dark canvases. Sometimes they would drink raksi and dance around the fire. The dances would be devoid of any grace or rhythm, but the movements would tease out some heat in the cold-benumbed limbs. From a distance their silhouettes would appear like knots of drowning men wildly thrashing about in deep water. But the sad opera would bring smiles of joy to the faces of the wretched beggars. They would sit at a respectable distance, clap and lend their voices to the songs. The noisy chorus would commingle with the black sticky smoke from the burning rubber and enter the dark empty labyrinth of the market. Sometimes the show would go on through the night.

From the passage we can gather that the scene described is

  • 1. A dance for a select audience
  • 2. An after-dinner show for a select audience
  • 3. An opera for a select audience
  • 4. A gathering of the poor

Q8. Select the most appropriate option in each case.

On freezing winter nights, the stench of burning tyres would be added. Ragged porters would gather around bonfires in the deserted bazaar chowk; beggars, lunatics, vagabonds and street dogs would also be drawn to the circle of warmth. Sheets of ice seemed to fall from clear, starry skies and the flames would burnish the huddled faces and evoke details from Goya’s dark canvases. Sometimes they would drink raksi and dance around the fire. The dances would be devoid of any grace or rhythm, but the movements would tease out some heat in the cold-benumbed limbs. From a distance their silhouettes would appear like knots of drowning men wildly thrashing about in deep water. But the sad opera would bring smiles of joy to the faces of the wretched beggars. They would sit at a respectable distance, clap and lend their voices to the songs. The noisy chorus would commingle with the black sticky smoke from the burning rubber and enter the dark empty labyrinth of the market. Sometimes the show would go on through the night.

The reference to ‘Goya’s dark canvases’ implies that

  • 1. The people described are part of a painting
  • 2. The people remind the observer of Goya’s paintings
  • 3. The people are part of Goya’s imagination
  • 4. The people are unreal as in a painting

Q9. Select the most appropriate option in each case.

On freezing winter nights, the stench of burning tyres would be added. Ragged porters would gather around bonfires in the deserted bazaar chowk; beggars, lunatics, vagabonds and street dogs would also be drawn to the circle of warmth. Sheets of ice seemed to fall from clear, starry skies and the flames would burnish the huddled faces and evoke details from Goya’s dark canvases. Sometimes they would drink raksi and dance around the fire. The dances would be devoid of any grace or rhythm, but the movements would tease out some heat in the cold-benumbed limbs. From a distance their silhouettes would appear like knots of drowning men wildly thrashing about in deep water. But the sad opera would bring smiles of joy to the faces of the wretched beggars. They would sit at a respectable distance, clap and lend their voices to the songs. The noisy chorus would commingle with the black sticky smoke from the burning rubber and enter the dark empty labyrinth of the market. Sometimes the show would go on through the night.

The crowds have gathered to

  • 1. Keep warm on a cold night
  • 2. Keep warm and sing songs
  • 3. Keep warm and watch a show
  • 4. Keep warm and get drunk

Q10. Select the most appropriate option in each case.

On freezing winter nights, the stench of burning tyres would be added. Ragged porters would gather around bonfires in the deserted bazaar chowk; beggars, lunatics, vagabonds and street dogs would also be drawn to the circle of warmth. Sheets of ice seemed to fall from clear, starry skies and the flames would burnish the huddled faces and evoke details from Goya’s dark canvases. Sometimes they would drink raksi and dance around the fire. The dances would be devoid of any grace or rhythm, but the movements would tease out some heat in the cold-benumbed limbs. From a distance their silhouettes would appear like knots of drowning men wildly thrashing about in deep water. But the sad opera would bring smiles of joy to the faces of the wretched beggars. They would sit at a respectable distance, clap and lend their voices to the songs. The noisy chorus would commingle with the black sticky smoke from the burning rubber and enter the dark empty labyrinth of the market. Sometimes the show would go on through the night.

The narrator’s attitude toward the scene s/he describes is one of

  • 1. Bemusement
  • 2. Sympathy
  • 3. Critical distance
  • 4. Admiration

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