5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Loose sentence
- Interrupted sentence
- a Placing side-by-side two nouns, the second of which serves as an explanation of the first.
- b A sentence in which the subordinate elements come in the middle, often (but not always) set off by double dashes.
- c A sentence in which the subordinate elements come at the end to call attention to them.
- d Repeating the beginning word of a clause or sentence at the end.
- e A crossing parallelism, where the second part of a grammatical construction is balanced or paralleled by the first part, only in reverse order.
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- Repetition of conjunctions.
- A parallel in which a series of coordinated elements all have the same form and grammatical function.
- When parallelism is extended through a paragraph, each sentence becomes an element in the series and states one aspect of the idea being explored.
- Repetition of the initial word or phrase in a series of sentences for emphasis and rhythm.
- Establishing a clear, contrasting relationship between two ideas by joining them together or juxtaposing them, often in parallel structure.
5 True/False Questions
Epistrophe → Exists when parallel structures have the same number of words and even of syllables.
Periodic sentence → A sentence in which the writer builds suspense by beginning with subordinate elements and postponing the main clause (but watch out for the anti-climax)
Absolutes → A phrase that is almost but not quite a complete sentence. Has a full subject, but only has part of a predicate.
Ellipsis → Repeating the beginning word of a clause or sentence at the end.
Complex parallel → A parallel in which rhythm and cadence is achieved through the deliberate repetition of parallel elements.