5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Indirect Characterization
- a The use of other characters to develop a specific character based on thoughts/speech/actions.
- b A short and fairly simple story designed to illustrate a moral lesson.
- c Al the meanings, associations, and emotions that a word suggests.
- d A character or force in conflict with the main character (protagonist) in a literary work.
- e A writing that makes fun of or holds to contempt the faults of individuals or groups.
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- A long speech where the character alone on stage expresses his/her thoughts aloud.
- The main character of a TRAGEDY.
- A character who does not change throughout the course of the story and who the reader does not learn more about.
- The type of literature a work is identified as, such as drama, short story, novel, epic, poem, etc.
- A piece of writing designed to teach an ethical, moral, or religious lesson.
5 True/False Questions
Internal Conflict → When a character struggles against an outside force. The four types are Man vs. Man; Man vs. Society; Man vs. Nature; Man vs. Fate
Resolution → The ending of the story. Possibly a "happily ever after."
Parable → A brief story using an allegory to answer a question.
Dynamic Character → A character whose main purpose is to teach another character a moral lesson.
Diction → The literary technique involving surprising, interesting, or amusing contradictions.