In which passage does Don Quixote justify his battle against the windmills to Sancho?
o ”Though you wield more arms than the giant Briareus, you shall pay for it!”
o “I think—and that is the truth—that the same sage Friston who robbed me of my room and my books has turned those giants into windmills, to cheat me of the glory of conquering them.”
o “Nobody could mistake them, unless he had windmills on the brain.”
o “Don Quixote could not help smiling at his squire’s simplicity,,and told him that hecould certainly complain how and when he pleased, whether he had any cause or no ,for up to that time he had never read anything to the contrary in the law of chivalry.”
Which passage shows Don Quixote’s reliance on tales of knights and chivalry while he is planning his adventure?
o ”With their spoils we will begin to get rich, for this is a fair war, and it is a great serviceto God to wipe such a wicked brood from the face of the earth.”
o “If I for my sins or by good luck were to meet with some giant hereabouts, as generally happens to knights errant, and if I were to overthrow him in the encounter …”
o “In fact, now that he had utterly wrecked his reason he fell into the strangest fancy that ever a madman had in the whole world.”
o “At the mention of the donkey, Don Quixote hesitated a little, racking his brains to remember whether any knight-errant ever had a squire mounted on donkey back;”
Which passage best describes Sancho, Don Quixote’s squire, during the time at which Don Quixote recruited him?
o “Sancho Panza rode on his donkey like a patriarch, with his saddlebags and hisleather bottle, and a great desire to see himself governor of the isle his master had promised him.”
o “I must say, for my part, that I have to cry out at the slightest twinge, unless this business of not complaining extends to knights errants’ squires as well.”
o “Sancho Panza rushed to his assistance as fast as his donkey could trot, but when he came up he found that the knight could not stir.”
o “A neighbor of his and an honest man—if a poor man may be called honest—but without much salt in his brainpan.”
Which passage best illustrates Don Quixote’s inspiration to become a knight?
o “The reader must know, then, that this gentle man, in the times when he had nothing to do—as was the case for most of the year—gave himself up to the reading of books of knight-errantry;”
o “… it struck him that there was only one more thing to do: to find a lady to be enamored of.”
o ”He thought it fit and proper, both in order to increase his renown and to serve the state, to turn knight-errant and travel through the world with horse and armor in search of adventures…”
o “At that moment they caught sight of some thirty or forty windmills…”
Which passage best illustrates Don Quixote’s ideas about how a courageous knight should behave?
o “Do not fly, cowards, vile creatures, for it is one knight alone who assails you.”
o “Matters of war are more subject than most to continual change…”
o “And if I do not complain of the pain, it is because a knight-errant is not allowed to complain of any wounds.”
o “… I intend to do such deeds with it that you may consider yourself most fortunate to have won the right to see them. For you will witness things which will scarcely be credited.”