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Pan-Arabism: Quiz

  
  
  

Question 1: Although Pan-Arabism began at the time of World War I, ________, the most populous and arguably most important Arabic-speaking country, was not interested in Pan-Arabism prior to the 1950s.
SyriaCyprusEgyptMorocco

Question 2: Abdallah of Jordan dreamed of uniting Syria, Palestine, and Jordan under his leadership in what he would call ________.
Umayyad CaliphatePalestinian territoriesCanaanGreater Syria

Question 3: The Egyptians' attachment to Arabism was particularly questioned after the 1967 ________.
1948 Arab–Israeli WarYom Kippur War2006 Lebanon WarSix-Day War

Question 4: Thus, in the 1930s and 1940s, ________ - and not Pan-Arabism - was the dominant mode of expression of Egyptian political activists:
CairoEgyptiansCoptAncient Egypt

Question 5: In theory, and depending on the ruler, Pan-Arabism has tended to be sometimes near secular (in theory) and often based on socialist principles, and has strongly opposed Western political involvement in the ________.
Middle EastAsiaIranWestern Asia

Question 6: Pan-Arabism was first pressed by Sharif Hussein ibn Ali, the Sharif of Mecca, who sought independence from the ________ and the establishment of a unified state of Arabia.
TurkeyTurkish peopleOttoman EmpireIstanbul

Question 7: It is closely connected to ________, which asserts that the Arabs constitute a single nation.
Arab–Israeli conflictBa'ath PartyPan-ArabismArab nationalism

Question 8: Pan-Arabism is a movement that calls for unification among the peoples and countries of the ________, from the Atlantic Ocean to the Arabian Sea.
SyriaAlgeriaSomaliaArab World

Question 9: As well as the mass murder of Kurds, Saddam Hussein's ________ campagin caused the destruction of Many Assyrian Churches were destroyed in the North of Iraq and caused the displacement of many Chrisitans.
Al-Anfal CampaignGulf WarIran–Iraq WarIraq War

Question 10: In 1915-16, the ________ resulted in an agreement between the United Kingdom and the Sharif that if the Arabs successfully revolted against the Ottomans, the United Kingdom would support claims for Arab independence.
Damascus ProtocolArab RevoltT. E. LawrenceMcMahon–Hussein Correspondence
















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