5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Exposition/Initiating Event
- Indirect Characterization
- a the use of vivid words to create sensory impressions for the reader; allowing the reader to see it in their mind
- b the beginning/introduction of a literary work
- c the character who represents evil in a literary work
- d the author lets the reader decide for him/herself by allowing the reader to watch the character's actions and listen to what the character says
Ex: Mrs. Wilkins stormed into the classroom and slammed the door just as the bell rang. She turned to face the class with her arms crossed.
- e the way an author presents a character and reveals character traits by:
* what a character says
* what a character thinks
* what a character does
* how a character responds to other characters
* what other characters think/feel/say about the character
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- a type external conflict; a struggle between a character and some force of nature
Ex: tornado, flood, hurricane, avalanche, etc.
- a specific language used by a particular group
Ex: y'all -- you all
Ex: 'at a boy -- That's a boy!
Ex: young'un -- young one
- the part of a literary work where conflicts arise and build
- a struggle within oneself (usually a decision or choice to be made)
- the time, place, and duration of a literary work
5 True/False Questions
Plot → the sequence of events in a written work: exposition/initiating event, narrative hook, rising action, climax, falling action, resolution, theme
Falling Action → the part of a literary work where conflicts arise and build
Resolution → the part of a literary work where conflicts arise and build
Individual v. Individual → a type of external conflict; a struggle between one character and another
Direct Characterization → the author comes out and tells us directly about a character
Ex: Mrs. Wilkins was very angry when she walked into the classroom.