19.The author of the passage suggests that which of the
following was true of nineteenth-century feminists？
（A） Those who participated in the moral reform
movement were motivated primarily by a
desire to reconcile their private lives with their
（B） Those who advocated domestic feminism，
although less visible than the suffragists， were
in some ways the more radical of the two
（C） Those who participated in the woman suffrage
movement sought social roles for women that
were not defined by women's familial roles.
（D） Those who advocated domestic feminism
regarded the gaining of more autonomy within
the family as a step toward more participation
in public life.
（E） Those who participated in the nineteenth-
century moral reform movement stood midway
between the positions of domestic feminism
20.The author implies that which of the following is
true of the historians discussed in the passage？
（A） They argue that nineteenth-century feminism
was not as significant a social force as
twentieth-century feminism has been.
（B） They rely too greatly on the perceptions of the
actual participants in the events they study.
（C）Their assessment of the relative success of
nineteenth-century domestic feminism does
not adequately take into account the effects of
（D）Their assessment of the significance of
nineteenth-century suffragism differs
considerably from that of nineteenth-century
（E） They devote too much attention to nineteenth-
century suffragism at the expense of more
radical movements that emerged shortly after
the turn of the century.
Many objects in daily use have clearly been influenced
by science， but their form and function， their dimensions
and appearance， were determined by technologists
artisans， designers， inventors， and engineers——using non-
（5） scientific modes of thought. Many features and qualities
of the objects that a technologist thinks about cannot be
reduced to unambiguous verbal descriptions； they are
dealt with in the mind by a visual， nonverbal process. In
the development of Western technology， it has been non-
（10）verbal thinking， by and large， that has fixed the outlines
and filled in the details of our material surroundings.
Pyramids， cathedrals， and rockets exist not because of
geometry or thermodynamics， but because they were first
a picture in the minds of those who built them.
（15） The creative shaping process of a technologist's mind
can be seen in nearly every artifact that exists. For exam-
ple， in designing a diesel engine， a technologist might
impress individual ways of nonverbal thinking on the
machine by continually using an intuitive sense of right-