5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Roman a Clef
- Point of View
- a Of relating to or being a literary or other artistic work that portrays or evokes rural life usually in an idealized way.
- b A figure of speech in which a word represents something else which it suggests. For example in a herd of fifty cows the herd might be referred to as fifty head of cattle
- c "a way the events of a story are conveyed to the reader it is the "vantage point" from which the narrative is passed from author to the reader. In the omniscient point of view the person telling the story or narrator knows everything that's going on in the story. In the first- person point of view the narrator is a character in the story. Using the pronoun ""I"" the anrrator tells us his or her own experiences but cannot reveal with certainty any other character's private thoughts. In the limited third-person point of view the narrator is outside the story- like an omniscient narrator- but tells the story from the vantage point of one character."
- d see utopia
- e a novel in which actual persons and events are disguised as fictional characters
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- The emotional implications and associations that words may carry as distinguished from their denotative meanings
- -A resemblance of relations; an agreement or likeness between things in some circumstances or effects when the things are otherwise entirely different.
- the repetition of words phrases sentences that have the same grammatical structure or that restate a similar idea. Restatement is repetition of an entire idea in different words. Structuralism Parallelism is the repetition of a word or entire sentence pattern. Antithesis is connecting ideas that are opposite rather than similar.
- a brief and often simple narrative that illustrates a moral or religious lesson. Some of the best-known are in the Bible where Jesus uses them to teach his disciples.
- The attribution a literary form in which the style of an author or particular work is mocked in its style for the sake of comic effect
5 True/False Questions
Hyperbole → A figure of speech in which an overstatement or exaggeration is used for deliberate effect
Persona → A device that depends on the existence of at least two separate and contrasting levels of meaning embedded in one message. Verbal irony is sarcasm when the speaker says something other than what they really mean. In dramatic irony the audience is more aware than the characters in a work. Situational irony occurs when the opposite of what is expected happens. This type of irony often emphasizes that people are caught in forces beyond their comprehension and control.
Irony → The attribution a literary form in which the style of an author or particular work is mocked in its style for the sake of comic effect
Pathetic Fallacy → assuming from the text what the author intended to mean
Interpolation → reversal of the normal order of words for dramatic effect