5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Turning point
- Figuratice Language
- a Language that is used to describe a thing in terms of something else; language that is not intended to be taken literally. Examples: Idioms, Metaphors, Similes, & Personification.
- b The key moment in a story when the fate of the hero or heroine is clear. Example: the falling action.
- c A figure of speech that uses exaggeration or overstatement for effect. Example: Extreme Exaggeration
- d Providing clues that suggest or hint at important plot developing that are to follow in a story. Example: preparing for something like in movies they will to do sound effects. ETC..
- e The general mood or feeling established in a work of literature. Example: Mood or Feeling
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- A variety of language belonging to a particular time, place, or social group. Example: A way of talking
- The action that follows the turning point. Example: this will ALWAYS follow the turning point
- The moment of highest emotional intensity in a plot, when the nature of the conflict is made clear to the reader. Example: The Conflict
- The main character in a story or drama who the reader or aidience sympathizes with. No example
- Generally, the repetiyion of accented vowel sounds; three tpes include:
End rhyme: places the rhyme at the end of a line of verse.
Internal Rhyme: Repeates sounds with within lines.
Approximate Rhyme: Rhymed words are close, but not exact.
5 True/False Questions
Metaphor → The time & place in which the events of a story take place.
Alliteration → The repetition of constant sounds in a line or grouping of words. For example: peter piper picked a peck of pickled peppers.
Onomatopoeia → Words that sound like their meaning. Example: Buzz, Pur, Bang
Simile → A very breif story told to teach a moral leason. Example: The book Red Riding Hood
Conflict → A pair of successive rhymed kines of poetry. Example: Two lines of ryming poetry.