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Questions 7–10 refer to the poem below.

 If the dull substance of my flesh were thought,
 Injurious distance should not stop my way;
 For then, despite of space, I would be brought,
LineFrom limits far remote, where thou dost stay.
(5)No matter then, although my foot did stand
 Upon the farthest earth remov’d from thee;
 For nimble thought can jump both sea and land
 As soon as think the place where he would be.
 But ah, thought kills me, that I am not thought,
(10)To leap large lengths of miles when thou are gone,
 But that, so much of earth and water wrought,
 I must attend time’s leisure with my moan,
 Receiving nought by elements so slow
 But heavy tears, badges of either’s woe.
 (1609)

Select an Answer

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The speaker complains of “Injurious distance” (line 2) because it

acts like a malicious rival who challenges his supremacy

Correct Answer: 
No

can be covered only at the cost of his physical health

Correct Answer: 
No

consists of difficult and hazardous stretches of territory

Correct Answer: 
No

causes his loved one to forget him

Correct Answer: 
No

frustrates his desire to be with his beloved

Correct Answer: 
Yes