Complete the following: (There is no length requirement.) Christina Rossetti’s sonnet, “In an Artist’s Studio” seems to be an indictment of male artists (like her brother) who objectify and control the way women are presented according to their fantasies. Name two such depictions of women in the poem by quoting the phrase and citing the line. Identify and cite the line in “In an Artist’s Studio” that presents the male artist as a parasite consuming the women he paints. Dante Gabriel Rossetti’s painting, Beata Beatrix, expresses the artist’s despair at the death of his wife, Elizabeth “Lizzie” Siddall who is the “One face [that] looks out from all his canvasses” as referenced in his sister’s poem, “In an Artist’s Studio” (1). Lizzie appears as Beatrix, a character in Dante’s poem, “La Vita Nuova” in this painting. Comment in a sentence or two on how the painting expresses the woman’s spiritual transformation. By the end of the nineteenth century, there is growing breakdown of Victorian attitudes about privilege. “The Son’s Veto” expresses the beginnings of a new attitude that questions social conventions of class and gender. You do not have to include in-text citations for this one. Reproduce the quotations accurately. Find the direct quotation from the story that expresses the following: Randolph’s correction of his mother’s incorrect grammar. Hardy’s use of the body to express Sophy’s predicament of being trapped and powerless Randolph’s tantrum that his mother’s marriage to Sam would ruin him. The tragic moment when Sophy ‘passes’ Sam’s porch 5. In the last stanza of Yeats’s “Sailing to Byzantium,” what kind of eternal art symbolizes poetry and what does this say about poetry? 6. Answer the following about “Araby.” What does the description of North Richmond Street suggest about the boy’s life? Describe the religious imagery as he thinks about Mangan’s sister when shopping with his aunt. Why does Araby symbolize for the boy a chivalric quest for him to secure a romantic totem/gift for Mangan’s sister? The disappointing bazaar with silly (English!) vendors make the boy despair about his future – why?