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5 Written Questions

5 Matching Questions

  1. Situational Irony
  2. Suspense
  3. Archetype
  4. Foil
  5. Moral
  1. a When the characters and the audience expect one thing to happen but the opposite actually takes place.
  2. b A pattern or model that serves as the basis for different, but related, versions of a character, plot, or a theme.
  3. c A character whose qualities or actions serve to emphasize those of the protagonist or some other character by providing a strong contrast.
  4. d The anxious anticipation of a reader or an audience as to the outcome of a story.
  5. e A practical lesson about right and wrong conduct, often in an instructive story, such as a fable or parable.

5 Multiple Choice Questions

  1. Unrhymed iambic pentameter.
  2. A story written to be acted out in front of an audience. Consists of one or more large sections known as acts which are made of smaller sections called scenes.
  3. A type of play where the main character is brought to ruin or suffers a great sorrow.
  4. The central character, usually the protagonist, who engages the reader's interest and empathy.
  5. The type of literature a work is identified as, such as drama, short story, novel, epic, poem, etc.

5 True/False Questions

  1. DictionThe choice of words used in a literary work by an author.

          

  2. SettingA writing that makes fun of or holds to contempt the faults of individuals or groups.

          

  3. SymbolAnything that stands for or represents something else.

          

  4. Verbal IronyA story with two meanings: a literal meaning and a symbolic meaning.

          

  5. Didactic LiteratureA character whose main purpose is to teach another character a moral lesson.

          

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