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5 Written Questions

5 Matching Questions

  1. Simile
  2. Atmosphere
  3. Narrator
  4. Tone
  5. Fable
  1. a The Attitude a writer conveys about some aspect of his subject or work, identified through word choice. Example: attitude and sympathetity
  2. b A direct comparison between two unlike things using "like" or "as". This may be done by some other less overt comparative means, also.
  3. c The one who tells the story.
    First Person: told by someone in the story.
    Third person: Told by someone not in the story.
  4. d The general mood or feeling established in a work of literature. Example: Mood or Feeling
  5. e A very breif story told to teach a moral leason. Example: The book Red Riding Hood

5 Multiple Choice Questions

  1. 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.
  2. The events in a drama that lead up to the turning point, when the fate of the main character becomes clear. Example: The ending....
  3. The moment of highest emotional intensity in a plot, when the nature of the conflict is made clear to the reader. Example: The Conflict
  4. Words that sound like their meaning. Example: Buzz, Pur, Bang
  5. The key moment in a story when the fate of the hero or heroine is clear. Example: the falling action.

5 True/False Questions

  1. ConflictA pair of successive rhymed kines of poetry. Example: Two lines of ryming poetry.

          

  2. ParadoxAn expression that reveals the truth although it may seem, at first, to be cobtradictory & untrue. Example: A Riddle

          

  3. AlliterationThe action that follows the turning point. Example: this will ALWAYS follow the turning point

          

  4. QuatrainThe one who tells the story.
    First Person: told by someone in the story.
    Third person: Told by someone not in the story.

          

  5. MetaphorThe comparison of two dissimilar things, oftentimes things, oftentimes by expressing that one thing is actually the other. Comparing without using like or as. Example: Her eyes were a meadow grass green.

          

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