5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Gustatory imagery
- Figurative language
- a Simile, metaphor, imagery, symbols, and allusion.
- b The opposite of what is meant or expected.
- c The attitude a writer takes toward the reader, a subject, or character.
- d What the author wants us to know about the general truth of the story; the central idea of literature.
- e Taste.
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- The use of clues to hint at what is going to happen later in the plot.
- The title of a piece of literature generally suggests the subject or the theme of that piece.
- The feeling a piece of literature arouses in the reader.
- A writer or speaker says one thing but really means something completely different.
5 True/False Questions
Dramatic irony → The audience or the reader knows something important that a character in a play or story does not know.
Situational irony → What we expect to happen is the opposite of what really does take place.
Kinesthetic imagery → Taste.
Symbols → A person, place, thing, or idea that stands for something else.
Allusion → A reference to a person, place, event, thing, etc. that is known from literature, religion, history, myths, pop culture, etc.