English Paper 2 Questions and Answers - Bunamfan Post Mock 2021 Exams

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Instructions

  • All questions in this paper are compulsory.
  •  Answer ALL questions in the spaces provided.ists of 9 printed pages. Students should check the question paper to ensure that all pages
  1. Read the passage below and answer the questions that follow.
    This article is a response to Tom Odhiambo’s article in Saturday Nation of 25 th January 2014
    entitled, Where is the Evidence of Big Literary Debates in the 1960s and 70s. The writer took on
    Egara Kabaji’s sentiments that the Kenyan academy is dead. He also castigated Taban Lolyong
    on his assertion that Kenyan critics cannot read books, critique them and publish their findings. I
    wish to differ with the writer on a number of issues; these are the rubbishing of the scholar’s
    nostalgia and the blanket proclamation that there are hardly mentors in our universities today.
    As much as Egara Kabaji’s assertion is an overstatement, upcoming literary scholars like us,
    partly agree with him that unlike now, there was a humongous literary appetite in the 1960s and
    70s. The robust creative output of our fathers like Wole Soyinka, Chinua Achebe, Ngugu Wa
    Thiong’o, Peter Abrahams and Alex La Guma fitted aptly with the roaring appetite and curiosity
    of African audiences at the time. The clamor for independence that characterized postcolonial
    era led to a magnetic reception of their works. Furthermore, value systems of the people at the
    time were untainted by materialism; consequently, they thirsted for knowledge and wisdom.
    People create authors. Their faith creates heroes. Their great passion for ideas at the time created
    great authors like Chinua Achebe, Wole Soyinka and Ngugi Wa Thiong’o. Critics were their
    prophets – they had the ability to interpret what authors said to the people. Therefore, they rode
    on the wings of the authors. The authors were deities. Their audiences crowned and glorified
    them, so did the critics. The literary conferences of the sixties and seventies were sterling, not
    because the authors and critics were more dedicated than today’s. They were eminent because
    they drew inspiration from the people of their time. If Professor Egara Kabaji says the Kenyan
    academy is dead, he might have overstated his observation but we ought to not shut him down. If
    a medium no longer receives oracles, his deity could be dead. A deity is dead if people no longer
    believe in him. They have changed their attitude towards him perhaps because they think they
    have a better option.
    In other words, there is a considerable attitude change in the populace towards literature since the
    eighties and this is the deadly virus that all literary scholars, including Tom Odhiambo, should
    try to find a cure. The replication of materialism that came with a boom in science and
    technology on one hand and escalation of poverty on the other hand, have eroded the passion for
    most genres of literature. Poverty trains the mind to idolize the material and scoff at the idea
    since the poor person pursues survival. The material is apt for survival just as wisdom is apt for
    success. Literature, which is a subset of knowledge under the rationalism school of philosophy,
    upholds the abstract aspects of humanity inconsistent to the prevalent materialism.
    With proliferation of science and technology, the empiricism school of philosophy that holds that
    knowledge is what you acquire via the five senses is carrying the day. Critics and authors may
    burn their midnight oil to write and publish but for a market that is interested in procurement and
    entrepreneurship courses to start money minting businesses and glue themselves on social media
    and Hollywood movies since they disseminate knowledge by sight. When will they have time for
    JKS Makokha’s thesis on Vassanji’s novels?

    Questions
    1. On which issues does the writer disagree with Tom Odhiambo? (2 marks)
    2. Contrast the attitude of people towards literature in the 60s and in the present world. Give reasons for your answer.
      (4 marks)
    3. According to the passage, what has lowered the motivation of critics? (3 marks)
    4. Mention some of the things that have caused diminishing reading culture of the traditional story book. (3 marks)
    5. Relate the emergence of materialism to the death of literature. (3 marks)
    6. Literature, which is a subset of knowledge under the rationalism school of philosophy, upholds the abstract aspects of humanity inconsistent to the prevalent materialism. (Rewrite the sentence by omitting the relative pronoun) (1 mark)
    7. Explain the meaning of the following words as used in the passage. (4 marks)
      1. castigated ……………………………………………………………………………….
      2. robust ……………………………………………………………………………………
      3. clamour …………………………………………………………………………………..
      4. replication …………………………………………………………………………………
  2. Read the excerpt below and answer the questions that follow
    Nora. Yes, you have been awfully kind about that; but you could just as well dismiss some other
    clerk instead of Krogstad.
    Helmer. This is simply incredible obstinacy! Because you chose to give him a thoughtless
    promise that you would speak for him, I am expected to--
    Nora. That isn't the reason, Torvald. It is for your own sake. This fellow writes in the most
    scurrilous newspapers; you have told me so yourself. He can do you an unspeakable amount of
    harm. I am frightened to death of him--
    Helmer. Ah, I understand; it is recollections of the past that scare you.
    Nora. What do you mean?
    Helmer. Naturally you are thinking of your father.
    Nora. Yes--yes, of course. Just recall to your mind what these malicious creatures wrote in the
    papers about papa, and how horribly they slandered him. I believe they would have procured his
    dismissal if the Department had not sent you over to inquire into it, and if you had not been so
    kindly disposed and helpful to him.
    Helmer. My little Nora, there is an important difference between your father and me. Your
    father's reputation as a public official was not above suspicion. Mine is, and I hope it will
    continue to be so, as long as I hold my office.
    Nora. You never can tell what mischief these men may contrive. We ought to be so well off, so
    snug and happy here in our peaceful home, and have no cares--you and I and the children,
    Torvald! That is why I beg you so earnestly--
    Helmer. And it is just by interceding for him that you make it impossible for me to keep him. It
    is already known at the Bank that I mean to dismiss Krogstad. Is it to get about now that the new
    manager has changed his mind at his wife's bidding--
    Nora. And what if it did?
    Helmer. Of course!--if only this obstinate little person can get her way! Do you suppose I am
    going to make myself ridiculous before my whole staff, to let people think that I am a man to be
    swayed by all sorts of outside influence? I should very soon feel the consequences of it, I can tell
    you! And besides, there is one thing that makes it quite impossible for me to have Krogstad in
    the Bank as long as I am manager.
    Nora. Whatever is that?

    Questions
    1. Briefly explain the events that had taken place before this excerpt. (3 marks)
    2. “Yes, you have been awfully kind about that” what is Nora referring to? (2 marks)
    3. Why does Nora earnestly beg Helmer to retain Krogstad in the bank? (3 marks)
    4. Comment on the character of Helmer and Nora as seen in this excerpt. (4 marks)
    5. “And it is just by interceding for him that you make it impossible for me to keep him.” From within and without the excerpt, give four reasons cited by Helmer as to why he can’t keep Krogstad in the bank. (4 marks)
    6. Identify and explain one theme evident in this excerpt. (2 marks)
    7. From your understanding of the rest of the play, who is Krogstad and Why is he so determined to fight for his small post at the bank. (4 marks)
    8. You never can tell what mischief these men may contrive. (add a question tag) (1 mark)
    9. What happens immediately after this excerpt? (2 marks)
  3. Read the poem below and answer the questions that follow: (20 marks)

    Tears in Heaven
    Would you know my name?
    If I saw you in heaven
    Would it be the same?
    If I saw you in heaven

    I must be strong
    And carry on
    'Cause I know I don't belong
    Here in heaven

    Would you hold my hand?
    If I saw you in heaven
    Would you help me stand?
    If I saw you in heaven

    I'll find my way
    Through night and day
    'Cause I know I just can't stay
    Here in heaven

    Time can bring you down
    Time can bend your knees
    Time can break your heart
    Have you begging “please”
    Begging” please”
    Beyond the door
    There's peace, I'm sure
    And I know there'll be no more
    Tears in heaven

    Would you know my name?
    If I saw you in heaven
    Would you be the same?
    If I saw you in heaven

    I must be strong
    And carry on
    'Cause I know I don't belong
    Here in heaven
    ( Source: Clapton, E., Jennings, W. Warner Bros Records)

    Questions
    1. Classify the oral poem above. (2 marks)
    2. What makes this an oral poem? (6 marks)
    3. Explain what the poem is about? (3 marks)
    4. What is the prevailing mood in this poem? (3 marks)
    5. Explain the meaning of the following line: (2 marks)
      'Cause I know I just can';t stay
      Here in heaven
    6. What do we learn about the persona? (2 marks)
    7. What is the tone of the poem in stanza 6? (2 marks)
  4. Grammar. (15 marks)
    1. Rewrite the following sentences according to the instructions given after each. Do not change the meaning. (3 marks)
      1. Who gave you this gift? (Rewrite in passive.)
      2. He is intelligent but he must still work hard. (Begin: Intelligent.....)
      3. I did not know you then and so I couldn’t help you. (Rewrite beginning: Had……….)
    2. In each of the following sentences provide one word for the underlined words. (2 marks)
      1. The young, beautiful Teresa surprised everybody present when she took a vow of remaining unmarried all her life.
      2. James said that his sister suffers from a disease that prevents her from sleeping.
    3. Use the correct form of the word in brackets to complete the sentences. (3 marks)
      1. The teacher had nothing but ………………………………. (admire) for the top KCSE student
      2. Jaoko still wants more food even after clearing a whole plateful of Ugali. His appetite is simply…………………… (Satisfy).
      3. To prove his youthful …………………………….., the young man went after the Lion. (brave)
    4. Choose the correct pronoun to complete the following sentences (3 marks)
      1. The girls, _________________ (she/her) and Joan, won the tournament.
      2. My mother sent James and___________________ to the shop. ( me, I )
      3. It is____________________ that escorted him to the airport. ( us, we)
    5. Replace the underlined word with a phrasal verb. (3 marks)
      1. We felt completely disappointed by John’s performance.
      2. Sharleen is currently living with her sister-in-law in Lagos.
      3. The governor was annoyed with his deputy who appeared to undermine him..
    6. The following sentence has more than one meaning. Explain the ambiguity. (2 marks)
      1. Put your hands together for Tom

MARKING SCHEME

Instructions

  • All questions in this paper are compulsory.
  • Answer ALL questions in the spaces provided.
  1. Read the passage below and answer the questions that follow.
    This article is a response to Tom Odhiambo’s article in Saturday Nation of 25th January 2014 entitled, Where is the Evidence of Big Literary Debates in the 1960s and 70s. The writer took on Egara Kabaji’s sentiments that the Kenyan academy is dead. He also castigated Taban Lolyong on his assertion that Kenyan critics cannot read books, critique them and publish their findings. I wish to differ with the writer on a number of issues; these are the rubbishing of the scholar’s nostalgia and the blanket proclamation that there are hardly mentors in our universities today.

    As much as Egara Kabaji’s assertion is an overstatement, upcoming literary scholars like us, partly agree with him that unlike now, there was a humongous literary appetite in the 1960s and 70s. The robust creative output of our fathers like Wole Soyinka, Chinua Achebe, Ngugu Wa Thiong’o, Peter Abrahams and Alex La Guma fitted aptly with the roaring appetite and curiosity of African audiences at the time. The clamor for independence that characterized postcolonial era led to a magnetic reception of their works. Furthermore, value systems of the people at the time were untainted by materialism; consequently, they thirsted for knowledge and wisdom.

    People create authors. Their faith creates heroes. Their great passion for ideas at the time created great authors like Chinua Achebe, Wole Soyinka and Ngugi Wa Thiong’o. Critics were their prophets – they had the ability to interpret what authors said to the people. Therefore, they rode on the wings of the authors. The authors were deities. Their audiences crowned and glorified them, so did the critics. The literary conferences of the sixties and seventies were sterling, not because the authors and critics were more dedicated than today’s. They were eminent because they drew inspiration from the people of their time. If Professor Egara Kabaji says the Kenyan academy is dead, he might have overstated his observation but we ought to not shut him down. If a medium no longer receives oracles, his deity could be dead. A deity is dead if people no longer believe in him. They have changed their attitude towards him perhaps because they think they have a better option.

    In other words, there is a considerable attitude change in the populace towards literature since the eighties and this is the deadly virus that all literary scholars, including Tom Odhiambo, should try to find a cure. The replication of materialism that came with a boom in science and technology on one hand and escalation of poverty on the other hand, have eroded the passion for most genres of literature. Poverty trains the mind to idolize the material and scoff at the idea since the poor person pursues survival. The material is apt for survival just as wisdom is apt for success. Literature, which is a subset of knowledge under the rationalism school of philosophy, upholds the abstract aspects of humanity inconsistent to the prevalent materialism.

    With proliferation of science and technology, the empiricism school of philosophy that holds that knowledge is what you acquire via the five senses is carrying the day. Critics and authors may burn their midnight oil to write and publish but for a market that is interested in procurement and entrepreneurship courses to start money minting businesses and glue themselves on social media and Hollywood movies since they disseminate knowledge by sight. When will they have time for JKS Makokha’s thesis on Vassanji’s novels?

    Questions
    1. On which issues does the writer disagree with Tom Odhiambo? 2mks
      • The rubbishing of the scholar’s nostalgia✓1 and the blanket proclamation that there are hardly mentors in our universities today. ✓1
    2. Contrast the attitude of people towards literature in the 60s and in the present world. Give reasons for your answer. 4mks
      • In the 60s the people had a curious attitude towards literature because the writer says they had a humongous appetite for reading✓2. But today, they are indifferent or apathetic because they no longer want ideas except those of money making✓2.
    3. According to the passage, what has lowered the motivation of critics? 3mks
      • The people’s indifferent attitude towards what authors write✓2. Critics are authors’ prophets and if the god is no longer powerful then his prophet is weak✓1.
    4. Mention some of the things that have caused diminishing reading culture of the traditional story book. 3mks
      • Replication of materialism; want money not wisdom✓1
      • Poverty; trains the mind to idolize money, not wisdom. ✓1
      • Social media and movies; disseminate knowledge by sight✓1
    5. Relate the emergence of materialism to the death of literature. 3mks
      • People are more interested in acquiring money and material things than morals, knowledge and wisdom✓1. They refuse to read literature✓1 and choose science for material well being. ✓1
    6. Literature, which is a subset of knowledge under the rationalism school of philosophy, upholds the abstract aspects of humanity inconsistent to the prevalent materialism. (Rewrite the sentence by omitting the relative pronoun) 1mk
      • Literature, a subset of knowledge under the rationalism school of philosophy, upholds the abstract aspects of humanity inconsistent to the prevalent materialism. ✓1
    7. Explain the meaning of the following words as used in the passage 4mks
      1. castigated: attacked, lambasted, strongly criticized✓1
      2. robust: strong, vigorous✓1
      3. clamor: agitation/vociferation/ great outcry. ✓1
      4. replication: upsurge or increase✓1
  2. Read the excerpt below and answer the questions that follow
    Nora. Yes, you have been awfully kind about that; but you could just as well dismiss some other clerk instead of Krogstad.
    Helmer. This is simply incredible obstinacy! Because you chose to give him a thoughtless promise that you would speak for him, I am expected to--
    Nora. That isn't the reason, Torvald. It is for your own sake. This fellow writes in the most scurrilous newspapers; you have told me so yourself. He can do you an unspeakable amount of harm. I am frightened to death of him--
    Helmer. Ah, I understand; it is recollections of the past that scare you.
    Nora. What do you mean?
    Helmer. Naturally you are thinking of your father.
    Nora. Yes--yes, of course. Just recall to your mind what these malicious creatures wrote in the papers about papa, and how horribly they slandered him. I believe they would have procured his dismissal if the Department had not sent you over to inquire into it, and if you had not been so kindly disposed and helpful to him.
    Helmer. My little Nora, there is an important difference between your father and me. Your father's reputation as a public official was not above suspicion. Mine is, and I hope it will continue to be so, as long as I hold my office.
    Nora. You never can tell what mischief these men may contrive. We ought to be so well off, so snug and happy here in our peaceful home, and have no cares--you and I and the children, Torvald! That is why I beg you so earnestly--
    Helmer. And it is just by interceding for him that you make it impossible for me to keep him. It is already known at the Bank that I mean to dismiss Krogstad. Is it to get about now that the new manager has changed his mind at his wife's bidding--
    Nora. And what if it did?
    Helmer. Of course!--if only this obstinate little person can get her way! Do you suppose I am going to make myself ridiculous before my whole staff, to let people think that I am a man to be swayed by all sorts of outside influence? I should very soon feel the consequences of it, I can tell you! And besides, there is one thing that makes it quite impossible for me to have Krogstad in the Bank as long as I am manager.
    Nora. Whatever is that?

    Questions
    1. Briefly explain the events that had taken place before this excerpt. (3mks)
      • Upon hearing Helmer coming, Nora sends Christine, who observes she is concealing something from her, to join her(Nora’s) children. ✓1
      • Nora tells Helmer that it was Christine who was helping her put her dress in order. ✓1
      • Nora pleads with Helmer to let Krogstad retain his small post at the bank✓1
        Expect 3 points: 1 mark each
    2. “Yes, you have been awfully kind about that” what is Nora referring to? (2mks)
      • She is referring to the favour done by giving Christine a job (post) that was initially Krogstad’s. ✓2 “… it is his post that I have arranged Mrs. linde shall have” pg 58
    3. Why does Nora earnestly beg Helmer to retain Krogstad in the bank? (3mks)
      • She does so for the sake of the family because if Krogstad is fired he will end up revealing the secret that Nora borrowed 250 pounds and with it forged her father’s signature. This will in return ruin their marriage. ✓3
    4. Comment on the character of Helmer and Nora as seen in this excerpt. (4mks)
      Nora
      • Appreciative✓1: she appreciates the fact that Helmer was kind to offer Christine a job. “Yes, you have been awfully kind about that” ✓1
      • Inconsiderate: she feels that Helmer should fore someone else instead of Krogsttad. ‘but you could just as well dismiss some other clerk instead of Krogstad.”
      • Obstinate/stubborn: “This is simply incredible obstinacy!”
        1 mark for identification, 1 mark for illustration/explanation
        Helmer
      • Patronizing/condescending/chauvinistic1: “Is it to get about now that the new manager has changed his mind at his wife's bidding—1
      • Self-righteous: “there is an important difference between your father and me. Your father's reputation as a public official was not above suspicion. Mine is, and I hope it will continue to be so, as long as I hold my office.”
      • Principled: ! “Do you suppose I am going to make myself ridiculous before my whole staff, to let people think that I am a man to be swayed by all sorts of outside influence?”
      • Decisive: “And besides, there is one thing that makes it quite impossible for me to have Krogstad in the Bank as long as I am manager.”
        1 mark for identification, 1 mark for illustration/explanation
    5. “And it is just by interceding for him that you make it impossible for me to keep him.” From within and without the excerpt, give four reasons cited by Helmer as to why he can’t keep Krogstad in the bank. (4mks)
      • He is a principled man and as such cannot work with Krogstad: Your father's reputation as a public official was not above suspicion. Mine is, and I hope it will continue to be so, as long as I hold my office. Pg 581
      • He simply cannot be convinced by his wife to do something: Is it to get about now that the new manager has changed his mind at his wife's bidding—pg 591
      • Krogstad has some moral failings: his moral failings I might perhaps….pg 591
      • He feels that Krogstad will adopt a familiar tone with him making his position in the bank intolerable. Pg 601
    6. Identify and explain one theme evident in this excerpt. (2mks)
      • Male chauvinism1: “And it is just by interceding for him that you make it impossible for me to keep him. It is already known at the Bank that I mean to dismiss Krogstad. Is it to get about now that the new manager has changed his mind at his wife's bidding—"1
    7. From your understanding of the rest of the play, who is Krogstad and Why is he so determined to fight for his small post at the bank. (4mks)
      Who is Krogstad
      • He is a man that was jilted by Christine1
      • He was christine’s fiancée: Nb Do not accept “Lover”1
      • He is the man that loaned Nora 250 pounds
      • He was once a solicitors clerk/ barrister/ lawyer but left the profession to the bank after forging someone’s name/committing an indiscretion
        Expect any two
        Why he is determined to fight for the small post at the bank
      • He once committed an indiscretion and lost his reputation and wishes to regain it through the bank pg 35/361
      • He wishes to remain in the bank for the sake of his sons pg 36 “…my sons are growing up; for their sake I must try and win back as much respect as I can in town,”1
    8. You never can tell what mischief these men may contrive. (add a question tag) (1mk)
      • You never can tell what mischief these men may contrive, can you? ✓1
    9. What happens immediately after this excerpt? (2mks)
      • Helmer tells Nora that Krogstad has some moral failings which he might perhaps have overlooked.1
      • He also tells Nora that Krogstad is a tactless fellow who lays no restraint on himself when other people are present and as such he can’t work with him because he will adopt a familiar tone with him making his position at the bank intolerable1
  3. Read the poem below and answer the questions that follow: 20mks

    Tears in Heaven
    Would you know my name?
    If I saw you in heaven
    Would it be the same?
    If I saw you in heaven

    I must be strong
    And carry on
    'Cause I know I don't belong
    Here in heaven

    Would you hold my hand?
    If I saw you in heaven
    Would you help me stand?
    If I saw you in heaven

    I'll find my way
    Through night and day
    'Cause I know I just can't stay
    Here in heaven

    Time can bring you down
    Time can bend your knees
    Time can break your heart
    Have you begging “please”
    Begging” please”

    Beyond the door
    There's peace, I'm sure
    And I know there'll be no more
    Tears in heaven

    Would you know my name?
    If I saw you in heaven
    Would you be the same?
    If I saw you in heaven

    I must be strong
    And carry on
    'Cause I know I don't belong
    Here in heaven
    ( Source: Clapton, E., Jennings, W. Warner Bros Records)

    Questions
    1. Classify the oral poem above. 2mks
      • Funeral song/ dirge✓1 – I must be strong And carry on 'Cause I know I don't belong Here in heaven✓1
    2. What makes this an oral poem? 6mks
      • It is repetitive ✓1– Here in heaven✓1
      • Use of rhetorical questions✓1 – would you know my name if I saw you in heaven? ✓1
      • Apostrophe/direct address✓1 – would you hold my hand if I saw you in heaven✓1
    3. Explain what the poem is about? 3mks
      • The singer is lamenting or mourning the loss of a loved one✓1. The singer is trying to overcome the loss and move on✓1 as he says that he must be strong and carry on✓1.
    4. What is the prevailing mood in this poem? 3mks
      • sorrowful/ melancholic/somber2
        • Would you help me stand?
        • If I saw you in heaven1
    5. Explain the meaning of the following line: 2mks
      'Cause I know I just can't stay
      Here in heaven
      • The singer means that he is not ready to die and be in heaven or he has to change his ways to be a better person in this world. It could also mean that he will have to move on from the loss and not dwell on it any longer.2
    6. What do we learn about the persona? 2mks
      • He/she is religious1 - Would you know my name? If I saw you in heaven. Persona believes in presence of heaven1
    7. What is the tone of the poem in stanza 6? 2mks
      • Hopeful/optimistic1 – the singer is hopeful that he will recover and there won’t be tears anymore1
  4. GRAMMAR. (15MARKS)
    1. Rewrite the following sentences according to the instructions given after each. Do not change the meaning. (3marks)
      1. Who gave you this gift? (Rewrite in passive.)
        • By whom were you given this gift. ✓1
      2. He is intelligent but he must still work hard. (Begin: Intelligent.....)
        • Intelligent though he is, working hard he must. ✓1
      3. I did not know you then and so I couldn’t help you. (Rewrite beginning: Had……….)
        • Had I known you then, I could have helped you. ✓1
    2. In each of the following sentences provide one word for the underlined words. (2mks)
      1. The young, beautiful Teresa surprised everybody present when she took a vow of remaining unmarried all her life.
        • celibacy✓1
      2. James said that his sister suffers from a disease that prevents her from sleeping.
        • insomnia✓1
    3. Use the correct form of the word in brackets to complete the sentences. (3 marks)
      1. The teacher had nothing but admiration✓1 (admire) for the top KCSE student
      2. Jaoko still wants more food even after clearing a whole plateful of Ugali. His appetite is simply insatiable ✓1 (Satisfy).
      3. To prove his youthful bravado✓1, the young man went after the Lion. (brave)
    4. Choose the correct pronoun to complete the following sentences (3marks)
      1. The girls, she✓1 (she/her) and Joan, won the tournament.
      2. My mother sent James and I✓1 to the shop. ( me, I )
      3. It is we✓1 that escorted him to the airport. ( us, we)
    5. Replace the underlined word with a phrasal verb. (3mks)
      1. We felt completely disappointed by John’s performance.
        • We felt completely let down ✓1by John’s performance.
      2. Sharleen is currently living with her sister-in-law in Lagos.
        • Sharleen is currently putting up ✓1with her sister-in-law in Lagos.
      3. The governor was annoyed with his deputy who appeared to undermine him..
        • The governor was worked up✓1 with his deputy who appeared to undermine him..
    6. the following sentences has more than one meaning. Explain the ambiguity.. (2 marks)
      1. Put your hands together for Tom
        • Let us give Tom our moral support✓1
        • Let us clap/applaud Tom✓1

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