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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Repartee
  2. Apprenticeship novel (bildungsroman)
  3. Parody
  4. Prose
  5. Persona
  1. a During Middle Ages and early Renaisaance, the honorific verse was reserved for poetry in the classical style: quantitatively scanned and unrhymed
  2. b A composition imitating another, usually serious, piece; designed to ridicule a work or its style or author
  3. c A "comeback;" a quick, ingenious response or rejoinder; a retort aptly twisted; loosly, any clever reply
  4. d A mask. The term is widely used to refer to a "second self" created by an author and through whom the narrative is told
  5. e ...Recounts the youth and young adulthood of a sensitive protagonist who is attempting to learn the nature of the world, discover its meaning and pattern, and acquire a philosophy, intending to replace them with conscious madness as a protest against the insanity of the war

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. The willingness to withhold questions about truth, accuracy, or probability in a work
  2. Instructiveness in a work, one purpose of which is to give guidance, particularly in moral, ethical, or religious matters. Because all art exists to communicate something - an idea, a teaching, a precept, an emotion, an attitude, a fact, an autobiographical incident, a sensation - the questions...appears to be one of the author's actual or ostensible purpose
  3. As a critical term, a body of doctrine thought to be derived from or to reflect the qualities of ancient Greece and Roman culture, particularly literature, philosophy, art or criticism.
  4. In psychoanalysis a libidinal feeling that develops in a child, especially a male child, between the ages of three and six, for the parent of the opposite sex
  5. A section or division of a long poem

5 True/False questions

  1. TractA major division of a DRAMA. In varying degrees, the five-act structure corresponded to the five main divisions of dramatic action: EXPOSITION, COMPLICATION, CLIMAX, FALLING, ACTION, and CATATROPHE. Late in the nineteenth century a shorter form, the ONE-ACT PLAY, developed.


  2. HubrisCharacterized by nobility and grandeur, impressive, exalted, raised above ordinary human qualities


  3. RatiocinationA process of reasoning from data to conclusions [Poe]...signifies a type of writing that solves, through logical processes, some sort of enigma (detective story)


  4. Organic formA notion of the structure of a literary work as growing from its conception in the thought, feeling, and personality of the writer, rather than being shaped arbitrarily and mechanically in a preconceived mold


  5. Heroic coupletIambic pentameter lines rhymed in pairs


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