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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. character placement
  2. visual text
  3. Perrault, Charles
  4. Bang, Molly
  5. Lobel, Arnold
  1. a Frog and Toad Together (1972).
  2. b at top of page- dominant, powerful, happy
    at bottom- dominated, powerless, sad
    middle- center of attention? (alone, or isoated? surrounded by friends and happy?)
  3. c When Sophie Gets Angry, Really Really Angry .
  4. d pictures
  5. e "Little Red Riding Hood"

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. magical elements in a realistic setting
    magical is not intended to frighten and is presented as a natural part of the world we know
    sometimes used by authors of a distinct culture or ethnic group
    a form that often makes some sort of political commentary--not necessarily to do with government
  2. communicates harmony, security, contentment
  3. explicit or dictionary meaning of a word
  4. "Hansel and Gretel"
  5. An implied comparison in which a thing that has one literal meaning is used to imply another meaning. The journeys in folk tales are literally journeys but they can also be seen as metaphors for parts of life or development.

5 True/False questions

  1. realismA long narrative poem, often with repeated refrains or choruses.


  2. PersonificationHuman characteristics assigned to abstract concepts, animals, or inanimate objects. Anthropomorphization is similar to personification but is usually used for examples of extended or sustained personification.


  3. characteristics of dream vision1. dreamer has a problem or question of some sort
    2. the dreamer falls asleep
    3. elements in the waking life, and the problem or question, show up in the dream
    4. there is a guide of some sort, who usually gives only minimal help
    5. the dreamer wakes up having solved the problem, or having learned to deal with it


  4. fantasyA long narrative poem, often with repeated refrains or choruses.


  5. levels of ideology1. "the explicit social, political or moral beliefs of the individual writer, and his wish to recommend them to children through the story" (27).

    2. ". . . the individual writer's unexamined assumptions" (30). It is "passive ideology" (29).

    3. "A large part of any book is written not by its author but by the world the author lives in" (32), and "As a rule, writers for children are transmitters not of themselves uniquely, but of the worlds they share" (33)


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