NECO GCE LITERATURE Questions and Answers  2019 NECO GCE

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NECO GCE Nov/Dec  LITERATURE ANSWER

Literature Paper I &II MONday 08/12/19 2.00p.m -3.30p.m

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2019 NECO GCE LITERATURE ANSWERS
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OBJ:
01-10: BBBEBBAECB
11-20: CCAEABCDDD
21-30: CBAECADCED
31-40: CCECBBAEEE
41-50: EBDAACAEAC
51-60: ACBDBECCDA
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INSTRUCTION: Answer 2 questions in all, one question from each section

SECTION I

(1)
SUPERSTITION; The novel shows how strongly held superstitious beliefs affect society’s perception. It was believed that Maa Tsuru’s predicament was as a result of the curse placed on her at birth. Maa Tsuru herself believed this. Faceless illustrates the fact that superstitious beliefs often becloud people’s sense of judgment. In other words Superstitions are shared irrational beliefs that govern a people. Those beliefs are not verifiable by science or universal truth; the people use them to explain some occurrences. In the novel, people believe that the time of a person’s birth can influence their behavior. Hence, Kabria thinks that Essie is extravagant because she is born at midnight. To nullify this jinx such children have to undergo a ritual of touching their feet three times for three days after their birth. Essie, Kabria’s second child, was born at midnight night but Kabria ignores the superstition. HI owever, as Essie begins to grow up with her unceasing demand of money, Kabria begins to think that the superstition is connected to this. Also, the people believe that people can suffer out of generational curse. In the novel, everybody believes that Maa Tsuru’s misfortunes are as a result of a curse which her late mother places on her father’s generation. Through Naa Yomo, we get to know that MaaTsuru’s father impregnated her mother and abandons her; during labour this woman curses the man’s generation and dies after giving birth to Maa Tsuru. Besides, the people superstitiously believe that when persons don’t die natural death, they are rejected by both God and the devil. As they don’t have money to bribe their way into God’s kingdom or the devil’s, their spirits continue to hover among the living. Some people express this view in the wake of Baby T’s death. Also, during Onko’s suicide, his senior apprentice expresses the same view. In conclusion, superstitious beliefs play significant role in the development of the plot. For instance, everybody believes that Maa Tsuru is suffering because of the generational curse which her late mother has placed on her father’s generation. It is superstition that leads to Baby’s tragic death. This is because Onko believes that his economic woe is as a result of his incest with a cursed child, Baby T. His attempt to appease the gods leads to Poison who beats Baby mercilessly thereby killing her.
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(4)
Woye is the son of Segi and grandson of Yaremi of about eight years old. He plays the role of a comforter in the life of his grandmother, Yaremi, when there is nobody to console her. Woye, somehow, fills the vacuum created by the demise of Ajumobi, helping Yaremi in the production, transportation and marketing of taffeta cloth which is regarded as the best in the village. Woye is playful and naturally happy, enjoying the company of goats and dogs. Woye is a bit lazy, but when fired up, he can use his number game as a motivation to do the work he is expected to do. He loves to go to school; therefore, he decides to follow his mother, Segi, back to his fathers village to start schooling, when his mother visits Yaremi. Woyes departure is painful to Yaremi, but she has no choice than to allow her grandson to get education.
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SECTION II

(8)
Buckley is said to be State Attorney who prosecutes Bigger for the murders of Mary Dalton and his girlfriend(Bessie Mears). Buckley is a racist, bloodthirsty politician and his re-election relies upon Bigger’s conviction and execution. Throughout Bigger’s trial, Buckley fashions his rhetoric to appeal to the emotions of the violent white mob, hoping to intimidate the defense.Buckley is very much a representative of the city’s ruling white majority—he calls Bigger an “ape” and a “savage,” and makes it seem that Bigger killed out of a generalized blood-lust, directed particularly against white women. Buckley succeeds at trial in getting the judge and jury to agree to Bigger’s execution.
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