5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- a Conversation between charcters in a short story, novel, play, poem, or work of nonfiction
- b The method an author uses to acquaint the reader with his or her characters.
- c The underlying meaning of a literary work, a general truth about life or mankind. A theme may be stated or implied. Not every literary work contains a theme.
- d The use of words to imitate sounds (pop crunch etc.)
- e Authors use of hints/clues to show about events that will occur in future.
5 Multiple choice questions
- A reasonable and intelligent conclusion drawn from hints provided by the author.
- The place and time in which the events of the narrative occur.
- Repeated consonant sounds occurring at the beginning of words and within words
- Extends verbal irony to include lengthy passages or even an entire work in which an author expresses an attitude opposite to what he feels
- The contrast of saying the opposite of what is actually meant.
5 True/False questions
Simile → A literary work in which the author ridicules the vices or follies of mankind, usually for the purpose of producing some change in attitude or action.
Irony of Situation → Based on the difference between the way events work out and what is expected to happen or what seems appropriate.
Figurative Language → Conversation between charcters in a short story, novel, play, poem, or work of nonfiction
Point of View → Extends verbal irony to include lengthy passages or even an entire work in which an author expresses an attitude opposite to what he feels
Factual Prose and Fiction → Form of metaphor in which the object, animal, or idea acts like a human.