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change
Sheila demonstrates a willingness to _________.
responsibility
Mr Birling refuses to take ______________ for his actions.
punished
The older generation - and Gerald - are __________ for not taking the opportunity to repent
monologue
Priestley delivers his socialist message through the Inspector's closing ___________
dramatic irony
Priestley cleverly mocks Mr Birling through his use of ____________
metaphor
The Titanic is a ___________ not only for Mr Birling, but the Edwardian middle-classes too.
lighting
When the Inspector arrives the ____________ becomes brighter signifying the way the Inspector illuminates the truth.
audience
The Inspector's leaving monologue is directed at the ___________ as well as the characters.
hypocrisy
Priestley reveals the difference between appearance and reality to demonstrate the ____________ of Edwardian society.
Biblical allusions
Inspector Calls is a modern morality play that makes use of _______________ throughout.
symbol
Eva Smith is a ____________ for all the downtrodden working-class women of that period.
hubris
Mr Birling's loss of contact with reality and overestimation of his own competence is an example of ____________.
spiritual
Ouspensky's theory of time suggests that we will keep reliving our life identically over and over in a seemingly endless cycle until we make significant _________ improvements.
villain
From the opening scene, Mr Birling is marked out as the _________ of the play.
welfare state
Priestley wanted a _____________ for post-war Britain.
playwright
An Inspector Calls was not written by an author; it was written by a ____________.
remorseful
Sheila is __________ about her actions towards Eva Smith.
mysogyny
Eric and Gerald's behaviour towards Eva are examples of the _____________ of the period.
capitalism
Priestley wanted his audience to leave the theatre with a negative view of laissez-faire ___________.