5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- anecdotal evidence
- a Evidence of first-hand, personal experience. Depending on the issue, such evidence can affect readers emotionally, arousing sympathy, or generate a sense of identification with the views. It can also be rejected by readers.
- b the lines spoken by characters in drama or fiction
- c an imaginary person represented in a work of fiction (play or film or story)
- d loud confusing disagreeable sounds
- e the downfall or destruction of the tragic hero
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- author describes events and feelings by including images and details showing how things look, sound, smell, taste, or feel (5 senses); an essay which seeks to convey an impression about a person, place, or object
- a daily written record of (usually personal) experiences and observations
- essay that takes a stand on an issue- makes an argument- and uses logic and evidence to convince readers
- the feelings or emotions surrounding a word
- the order in which items are arranged in sequence according to their importance, with the most important one last
5 True/False Questions
biography → An account of the writer's own life.
euphemism → a polite phrase to cover something unpleasant; a more acceptable and usually more pleasant way of saying something that might be inappropriate or uncomfortable. "He went to his final reward" is a common __ for "he died." They are also used to obscure the reality of the situation.
epigram → a witty saying expressing a single thought or observation
allegory → a formal poem presenting a meditation on death or another solemn theme; a mournful poem, usually about the dead
active voice → the voice used to indicate that the grammatical subject of the verb is performing the action or causing the happening denoted by the verb, the voice used to indicate that the grammatical subject of the verb is performing the action or causing the happening denoted by the verb