5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Ethical Appeal
- a the recreation of regional spoken language, such as a Southern one. Hurston uses this in Their Eyes Were Watching God.
- b Repetition of a vowel sound within two or more words in close proximity
- c A story or brief episode told by the writer or a character to illustrate a point.
- d 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.
- e Support or evidence for a claim in an argument
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- In modern usage, intellectually amusing language that surprises and delights. Usually uses terse language that makes a pointed statement.
- a figure of speech using deliberate exaggeration or overstatement
- The telling of a story or an account of an event or series of events.
- an appeal based on logic or reason
- This term describes the tools of the storyteller, such as ordering events to that they build to climatic movement or withholding information until a crucial or appropriate moment when revealing in creates a desired effect.
5 True/False Questions
Diction → The contrast between what is stated explicitly and what is really meant. The difference between what appears to be and what actually is true.
Symbol → This term has two distinct technical meanings in English writing. The first meaning is grammatical and deals with verbal units and a speaker's attitude. The second meaning is literary, meaning the prevailing atmosphere or emotional aura of a work.
Situational 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
Point of View → In literature, the perspective from which a story is told.
Pedantic → An adjective that describes words, phrases, or general tone that is overly scholarly, academic, or bookish.