5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Third Person Limited Omniscient
- a those who carry out the action of the plot in literature. Major, minor, static, and dynamic are the types.
- b the literal or dictionary meaning of a word
- c Sentence which begins with the main idea and then expands on that idea with a series of details or other particulars
- d This type of point of view presents the feelings and thoughts of only one character, presenting only the actions of all remaining characters
- e A statement that appears to be self-contradictory or opposed to common sense but upon closer inspection contains some degree of truth or validity.
5 Multiple choice questions
- refers to the grammatical or rhetorical framing of words, phrases, sentences, or paragraphs to give structural similarity.
- A work that closely imitates the style or content of another with the specific aim of comic effect and/or ridicule.
- the recreation of regional spoken language, such as a Southern one. Hurston uses this in Their Eyes Were Watching God.
- the relationship an author has toward his or her subject, and/or his or her audience
- The purpose of this rhetorical mode is to re-create, invent, or visually present a person, place, event, or action so that the reader can picture that being described. Sometimes an author engages all five senses.
5 True/False questions
Figure of Speech → A device used to produce figurative language. Many compare dissimilar things. Examples are apostrophe, hyperbole, irony, metaphor, metonomy, oxymoron, paradox, personification, simile, synecdoche, and understatement.
Irony → A work that closely imitates the style or content of another with the specific aim of comic effect and/or ridicule.
Mood → A work that closely imitates the style or content of another with the specific aim of comic effect and/or ridicule.
Ethical Appeal → When a writer tries to persuade the audience to respect and believe him or her based on a presentation of image of self through the text.
Dramatic Irony → In this type of irony, facts or events are unknown to a character in a play or a piece of fiction but known to the reader, audience, or other characters in the work