5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Situational irony
- a The use of language to evoke a picture or a concrete sensation of a person, thing, place, or experience, often appealing to the senses of smell, taste, sight, sound, touch.
- b The character, event or item that opposes the protagonist in the story: often thought of as the bad guy - an addition from modern, not Greek times.
- c This is when something happens that is completely opposite of what would be expected in this instance. For example, the avid jogger choking to death on his after run carrot stick.
- d More than man vs man or man vs nature; talks to the specifics of this idea.
- e Type or category of literary work (e.g., poetry, essay, short story, novel, drama).
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- The implied or associated meaning of a word: a snake is a person who can't be trusted, not just a slithery thing in the grass.
- In Greek drama, the actor with the third most lines in a work. No longer in current usage.
- Excessive pride or arrogance that often results in the downfall of the protagonist of a tragedy.
- A verse in which certain letters such as the first in each line form a word or message.
- The main idea or meaning of a text according to the author. Often, this is an insight about human life revealed in a literary work.
5 True/False Questions
In medias res → The use of language to evoke a picture or a concrete sensation of a person, thing, place, or experience, often appealing to the senses of smell, taste, sight, sound, touch.
Point of View → More than man vs man or man vs nature; talks to the specifics of this idea.
Acronym → A word composed of the first letters or parts of a name or series of words, such as NASA.
Foil → The writer's or speaker's attitude toward the subject of a story, toward a character, or toward the audience (the readers).
Cliche → An expression that has been overused to the extent that its freshness has worn off - "too little, too late" or "it's not you, it's me".