Quiz: What Classic Book Should You Read?

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February 1, 2017 by thewashingteenian

By Marinia Powell, Senior Staff Photographer and Staff Reporter

What classic book are you?

Play along and keep track of your score!

Question 1:

You’re deciding how to get to your destination. Which path do you choose?

A; the dark and foggy one. It might not look all that great but it’s the shortest one.

B; the one that may hold the most dangerous but also the most exciting.

C; you decide to take the shortcut and try to get there faster than everyone else.

D; the sunny, scenic one of course!



Question 2:

You see an accident on the side of the road which disabled a vehicle, leaving the driver stranded. What do you do?

A; you hurry over to see if anyone’s hurt and if you can help.

B; you look at it from a distance and decide to keep going.

C; you immediately turn around and go for help after seeing no one is mortally wounded.

D; you note what they did wrong and continue on your way. It’s none of your business what went down there.


Question 3:

You come to a stop at a bridge. There’s a woman who decides who goes through and who doesn’t, and she doesn’t look like she wants to let you go very much. You:

A; decide you’re not going to embarrass yourself and beg her. It’s not an emergency, after all, and she’ll come around.

B; come up with an emergency excuse for getting across. A little fib isn’t gonna hurt anyone.

C; you honorably beg.

D; you turn on the charm. You’re sure you’ll go through in minutes.


Question 4:

You’ve made it across somehow and you’re making your way down the road, when a stranger asks if he can tag along with you. You:

A; ask every question you can think of after his credentials.

B; slip out of sight and go a different way.

C; kindly refuse.

D; respond yes. He can be anybody from anywhere, not just a mugger!


Question 5:

You’re utterly lost. The sun is setting and the party is starting soon. You:

A; keep walking. You’ll find your way.

B; stop and look around for any landmarks to tell you where you are.

C; stop dead. If you see a way out then good, but you’re not going anywhere until someone comes along.

D; ask the tag along buddy!


Question 6:

You’ve made it! Now it’s time to make your entrance. You:

A; just walk in, no fan fare needed.

B; sneak in and surprise your friends!

C; you go in immediately. No lateness on your account today!

D; stop and wait to be fashionably late.


Question 7:

You’ve made your entrance, but it seems you’ve stolen the show from your friend, whose party this is. You:

A; wonder how it’s possible for to steal the show from anyone.

B; feel bad because you wanted to be a show stopper but wasn’t expecting the consequences, then try to make it up to them.

C; fall back immediately. It’s their party, after all.

D; clap him on the back and call for the crowd to give him some love.


Final question:

It’s time to go. You can stay and clean up, but it would involve doing it with the girl who shares way too much personal information and is a gossip monster, and if you stay, then she’s gonna think you’re besties. You:

A; stay anyway to help and see how much you can take.

B; you want to help, but…

C; decide to send something nice for the host in the morning.

D; not gonna happen. Thank him for the party and exit.


Score Tallies:


Mostly A…

Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte.

Like the main character you like to be understated most of the time, but when it comes to it your friends know you’re there no matter what.


Mostly B…

The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain.

You like to take the road less traveled and be inventive. You don’t take everything people say as how it’s suppose to be. If you can’t find adventure where you are, then you’ll just have to find it where you’re going.


Mostly C…

The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald.

You know what you want and you immediately look for ways to get it. You’re a go getter and inventive. You have fun when the time calls for it, but when it doesn’t you’re onto your next idea.


Mostly D…

Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen.

It’s not that you don’t pay attention, you just look at things as how they seem and don’t make a habit of doing it another way. However, if you’re suddenly proven wrong, which does not happen often, you’re willing to look at it a different way.



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