My answers are ***

The word that are supposed to be in italics are in all capitals.

1.   Choose the answer that best matches the word in italics.

When London speaks of Buck METAMORPHISING, he means that Buck

lost his appetite.

changed into a different kind of dog.***

dominated the sled dog team.

returned to his homeland.

2.   Choose the answer that best matches the word in italics.

A camp could be described as TRANSIENT because it is





3.   Choose the answer that best matches the word in italics.

The farmer had to remove a large thorn from the horse’s HINDQUARTERS.



front leg

rear leg***

4.   Choose the answer that best matches the word in italics.

Michael scanned his clean room one last time before he left, remembering how his mother always called him FASTIDIOUS.

easy to distract

attentive to details

impulsive and hard to predict

slow and always running late***

5.   In The Call of the Wild, when Buck is first kidnapped, all of the following occur except  (1 point)

he gets sold for money.

he gets attacked by other dogs.***

he gets beaten by the man in the red sweater.

he gets caged in a train’s baggage car.

6.   In The Call of the Wild, when John Thornton threatens Hal against beating Buck any further, the conflict can best be described as  (1 point)

man vs. man.***

man vs. himself.

man vs. nature.

man vs. society.

7.   In The Call of the Wild, the sentence “Buck did not read the newspapers, or he would have known that trouble was brewing, not alone for himself, but for every tide-water dog, strong of muscle and with warm, long hair, from Puget Sound to San Diego” shows the narration of the novel is in  (1 point)

first person.

second person.

third person limited.

third person omniscient.***

8.   The scene where Hal beats the starving Buck nearly to death is an example of what plot element in The Call of the Wild?  (1 point)




falling action***

The High School Step Team 

Karla’s cousin Jade urged her to join the step team. “This afternoon you should definitely try out!” Jade suggested after the final bell rang. 

“I know she wants the best for me,” Karla thought to herself, “but I’m not sure I’d be any good, and I’d feel embarrassed if I messed up in front of others.” Karla had seen step teams in action: they stomped, they clapped, and they performed all kinds of skillful, synchronized moves. 

“Our team is not as amazing as professional steppers, but we have a lot of fun!” Jade said. “Also, if you join the team, you will instantly have forty new friends!”
“I like the idea of forty new friends,” Karla thought to herself. “Still, I’m worried about bringing up my math grade. I’d better play it safe for now," she decided. 

“I really appreciate your concern, but I’ve got to say no thanks for now,” Karla told Jade. “I’m going for after-school help in math.” 

As Karla turned away from Jade and walked down the hall towards the math class, she pictured her cousin shrugging her shoulders. “Okay, do whatever you think is best,” Jade said. “I’ll see you at home.” 

Karla went to the after-school math session. The work was challenging, and she had to concentrate. The teacher said nice things to Karla about her efforts to grasp the ideas they were studying. “And yet,” Karla thought, “I still have a lot of work and study ahead of me.” When the after-school math session ended, Karla peeked into the gym. 

“Hey, that’s my cousin!” Jade cried out. “Come on over here, Karla.”
Forty male and female students stopped in mid-routine to look at Karla. Too embarrassed to refuse, she joined one of the lines. 

Karla soon learned that stepping requires a lot of mental energy. “It’s something like math,” she thought silently, “but not exactly the same. I have to connect my brain to my body, and make it move or stop at exactly the right moment. The key here is to execute every movement skillfully.” Very soon, Karla had mastered the team’s trademark “slap–finger snap–slap–slap–stomp.” 

That night, Karla got back to work on math. At first, she felt guilty about the time spent in the gym. Then she reminded herself of the old saying, “All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy.” An English teacher once told her the origins of this cliché go all the way back to ancient Egypt. 

As Karla worked, she was surprised to find that she suddenly understood her algebra problems better than she had before. “There must be some carry-over effect from step practice,” she concluded. The concentration and focus that she exercised in step team practice seemed to help her focus more clearly on her math. Karla smiled as she thought, “Who would have guessed that spending time with a step team might be more helpful to my math grade than spending time on math work?” 

Later, Karla was as much a member of the step team as anybody. “I don’t feel the least bit embarrassed anymore,” she told Jade. “When I am stepping, I feel completely focused on the rhythm of the team and working together with my ‘forty new friends.’ As an added bonus, my math work now seems much easier.”
Use the passage to answer the question.
9.   Which is the main way the author of "The High School Step Team" reveals Jade’s character to readers?  (1 point)

by describing Jade's appearance

by describing Jade's thoughts

by what Jade says and what Karla thinks about Jade

by what other characters say to Jade and how they act around Karla***

The Invitation
Before school, Michelle arrived at her locker outside Mrs. Harper’s English class. Just inside the door Aisha and Tasha were standing at the pencil sharpener. Mr. Carver was across the hall helping a student with a math problem. 

“Tasha,” Aisha said. “Jeremy invited me to go sledding down Robin’s Hill with a bunch of his friends Saturday and said I could invite someone. You want to come?” 

“I don't know. I hate the cold, and besides, I’m not sure I like sledding. Why don’t you ask Michelle?” 

Michelle listened as she stood out in the quiet hallway. 

“Michelle?” Aisha said. “Oh, I don’t know. She and Jeremy don’t get along very well.” Aisha and Tasha began walking back to their seats and out of Michelle’s earshot. 

Michelle did not walk anywhere right then. Her mind was elsewhere. 

At lunch Aisha and Tasha sat at a table in the cafeteria. Michelle walked up with her tray and joined them. “So, I hear you’re going sledding,” Michelle said to Aisha.

Use the passage to answer the question.

10.   How does the author of "The Invitation" mainly reveal Michelle's character?  (1 point)

through Aisha's actions***

through Michelle's thoughts

through Tasha's thoughts

through a direct description from the narrator

11.   How does the setting serve in The Call of the Wild to develop Buck as a character?

It allows him to roam free of restraints for the first time.

It offers him the chance to interact with a greater variety of characters in Alaska.

It develops how Alaskan natives live more primitively than Californian natives.***

It put him in situations where he had to turn to his animal instincts in order to survive.

12.   In The Call of the Wild, Buck’s abduction from his home in California is an example of  (1 point)



point of view.

rising action.

13.   Which of the following statements would not be a main theme in The Call of the Wild?  (1 point)

Always trust your gut.***

Only the strong survive.

We are driven by our ancient animal instincts.

The beast within us all will come out under the right circumstance.

14.   Which of the following lines from Call of the Wild best supports one of the themes?  (1 point)

“But Buck possessed a quality that made for greatness—imagination.”

“In passion to rend and destroy, he never forgot that his enemy was in like passion to rend and destroy.”

“Buck stood and looked on, the successful champion, the dominant primordial beast who made his kill and found it good.”***

“He took all manner of risks, resolutely thrusting his little weazened face into the frost and struggling on from dim dawn to dark.”

15.   Which of the following from The Call of the Wild most effectively conveys the development of Buck as a character?  (1 point)

Buck’s actions

Buck’s dialogue***

others’ feelings about Buck

others’ dialogue about Buck

16.   In The Call of the Wild, what motivates Buck’s being sold as a sled dog?  (1 point)

The Judge had no more room for a house dog.

Buck killed Spitz with a pack of dogs.

Manuel needed money for gambling debts.***

The man with the red sweater saw his large size and wanted him for his strength.

17.   Choose the answer that best matches the word in italics.

The Army recruit picked up his pace because he did not want the sergeant to think he was a MALINGIER.

lazy person

slow person

weak person***

confused person

18.   Choose the answer that best matches the word in italics.

Princess Diana was loved by many because she was not seen as IMPERIOUS.





19.   In The Call of the Wild, the man with the red sweater most likely represents  (1 point)


growing older.

Alaska’s gold rush.

lust for money and power.***

Batman is wrong.. don't trust in batman...

You guys know they change up the answers for tests right?

1. B changed into

2. C slovenly
3. D rear leg
4. B attentive to details
5. B he gets attacked
6. C man vs nature
7. C Buck did not
8. A conflict
9. C by what Jade
10.A through Hollys words
11.D It put him in
12. B theme
13.D We are driven
14.B but his fighting
15.A Bucks actions
16.C Manuel needed
17.B expertise
18. B skinny
19. A violence

Use your own words on 20. look up Buck he was a easy one.

I just took the test and the correct answers are:

B Changed into a different kind of dog
B Temporary
C He expressed his love by playfully calling Buck unpleasant names
B Attentive to details
B He gets attacked by other dogs
C Man vs nature
C Buck did not read the newspapers
A Conflict
C By what jade says and what karla thinks about jade
B I hate the cold, and besides, im not sure i like sledding
C Forcing him into live or die survival situations for the first time
D Rising action
A Always trust your gut
B He knew he was at last answering the call
B Spitz's actions
B She was friendly and did not see danger in other dogs
B Expertise
C Meat eaters
D The primitive origin of Bucks relationship with John Thorton

The last one is on you!!!

I promise this is 100% correct for these questions

Clickbait was right, you just have to kinda search through the questions because they're in a different order. Here's an updated version. This is for - English 9 A Unit 3: The Call of the Wild Lesson 11: Unit Test

1. C - They would move secretively, often looking for food.
2. C - Slovenly.
3. B - To please her by giving her something she likes.
4. B - Courteous.
5. B - He gets attacked by other dogs.
6. B - Man VS. Nature.
7. A - The narrator is outside the story, all-knowing and uses 'he', 'she', and 'they'.
8. C - Resolution.
9. C - by what Jade says and what Karla thinks about Jade.
10. A - Through Aisha's actions.
11. B - Forcing him into live or die situations for the first time.
12. D - Rising Action.
13. A - Always trust your gut.
14. B - "He knew he was at last answering the call, running by the side of his wood brother toward the place from where the call surely came."
15. B - Buck vs. Spitz.
16. A - He did not have the strength.
17. A - Lazy person.
18. C - Meat-eaters.
19. D - The primitive origin of Buck's relationship with John Thornton.
20. That's for you to do yourself!

Hope this helps, I hate to see threads like this so full of arguments and such, so I apologize in advance if these answers change or are incorrect, this is for English 9 A Unit 3: The Call of the Wild Lesson 11: Unit Test, again.

ms. sue no one will stop cheating its a normal thing

These answers are 100 percent wrong

this is funny

You guys, try putting the answers with the questions so we know for sure which answer is with which question.

100% answers is wrong on all of them