5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Turning point
- a Words or phrases that use description to create vivid pictures in the reader's mind. Example: Who, What, When, Where, & Why.
- b A sanza of four lines & rhymed or unrhymed. Example: Same as a couplet but four lines in stead or two.
- c The key moment in a story when the fate of the hero or heroine is clear. Example: the falling action.
- d The general mood or feeling established in a work of literature. Example: Mood or Feeling
- e The repetition of vowel sounds in a line or grouping of words. Example: Beggining, Middle, End
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- A variety of language belonging to a particular time, place, or social group. Example: A way of talking
- 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.
- Poetry that dosen't have a fixed line length, Stanza form, Rhyme scheme, or meter. Example: Random Poetry.
- The Attitude a writer conveys about some aspect of his subject or work, identified through word choice. Example: attitude and sympathetity
- Words that sound like their meaning. Example: Buzz, Pur, Bang
5 True/False Questions
Symbol → A direct comparison between two unlike things using "like" or "as". This may be done by some other less overt comparative means, also.
Fable → A very breif story told to teach a moral leason. Example: The book Red Riding Hood
Paradox → An expression that reveals the truth although it may seem, at first, to be cobtradictory & untrue. Example: A Riddle
Metaphor → An expression that reveals the truth although it may seem, at first, to be cobtradictory & untrue. Example: A Riddle
Climax → The moment of highest emotional intensity in a plot, when the nature of the conflict is made clear to the reader. Example: The Conflict