Tha Palace Thief: Part 2


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  • Maybe if I call him in class, he could answer the questions. Hopefully that will encourage the boy.
  • Although I should certainly have known better, I was impressed enough by his efforts that I broke one of the cardinals rules of teaching: I gave him an A on a quiz on which he had earned only a B, and in so doing, I leapfrogged him over Martin Blythe. (165)
  • A
  • Hello everyone, my name is Mr. Woodbridge and welcome to St. Benedict's School's very own "Mr. Julius Caesar" competition!
  • Hundert thinks if he gives Sedgewick the "benefit of the doubt on his quizzes" and try to call on him in class so he could encourage the "nascent curiosity of the boy", who is struggling under the influence of his father.
  • Which general had the support of the aristocrats in the civil war of 88 B.C.? (167)
  • Uh this on the outline?
  • Hundert's decision on cheating on behalf of Sedgewick not only broke one of the "cardinal rules of teaching", but to help Hundert achieve his goals as a teacher, which is to try to mold a student's character positively.
  • What? (168)
  • Ignore it. (168)
  • I believe that Sedgewick Bell is cheating. (168)
  • Since Sedgwick received a good score on the quiz, he was required to participate in a competition called "Mr. Julius Caesar" and answer questions about the history.
  • I have realized that young Sedgewick Bell was raised under a "tyrant" figure and I decided to lower my teaching standards for him. I soon figured out that Sedgewick was taking advantage of my decision which almost ended my career.
  • During the competition, Hundert tries to give Sedgewick simple questions but believes Sedgewick could answer harder questions. He soon realizes that Sedgewick has an "Outline of Ancient Roman History" hidden under his toga and cheated.
  • Hundert realizes that lowering his teaching standards for Sedgewick were not necessary and helping him throughout the competition was unnecessary. He reports Sedgewick's cheating to Mr. Woodbridge yet he does not do anything and let the cheating happen.
  • Hundert developed his character through Sedgewick Bell's actions by showing the audience that he is willing to lower his teaching standards to help achieve a student's goal. He is also the kind of person who would tell the truth even if it is right or wrong by reporting to the headmaster that Sedgewick Bell was cheating.
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