5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Figurative Language
- a A character who contrasts the main character in a story.
- b The attitude of a writer toward the subject
- c The repetition of consonant sounds, especially at the beginning of words. "Fetched fresh"
- d A form of language use in which writers and speakers convey something other than the literal meaning of their words. Examples include hyperbole, simile and metaphor
- e An imagined story, whether in prose, poetry, or drama
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- When characters say the opposite of what they mean
- A figure of speech involving exaggeration
- A character who changes
- A character who is not very well developed; has few identifiable characteristics
- The insertion of an earlier event into the normal chronological order of a narrative
5 True/False Questions
Parody → The unified structure of a literary work
Style → The way an author chooses words, arranges them in sentences or in lines of dialogue or verse, and develops ideas and actions with description, imagery, and other literary techniques
Static → The way an author chooses words, arranges them in sentences or in lines of dialogue or verse, and develops ideas and actions with description, imagery, and other literary techniques
Denotation → The implied meaning of a word
Assonance → The repetition of similar vowel sounds in a sentence or a line of poetry or prose, as in "I rose and told him of my woe"