2 extra words that hang off a literation
involded jesus and mary 5 points mentioned in sir gawian
the commencement of two or more words of a word group with the same letter, as in apt artful aid.
a man that has been cheated on
short story that is told inverse
a nice place
"man gold" money used to compensate for someone's death
heart/the mead hall by hrothger
is a trainer or protector
9th line "climax"
cdecde or cdccde "resolution"
about unobtainable love
poetic of females attractive features
some non existent thing that is talked to as it is real. ex love hope fear
ex her eyes are like the sun
compound expression that put two words are together
an irreilgious or non christian people
the audience knows something the characters in the story do not.
to take apart an idea or concept. Example in 12th night: Shakespeare deconstructs (takes apart) gender stereotypes by layering the gender disguises on (male actor pretending to be a woman then pretends to be a man, and other characters believe that she is male, while audience - who knows that in reality they are looking at a MALE actor - are forced to suspend that knowledge of reality and believe that, despite what they know to be real, and despite the fact that the male actor is now wearing male clothing, he is really a female character in disguise... this layering deconstructs the audiences preconceived notions of gender.)
Story in a story (the story "behind the scenes" or "between the lines")
the language or dialect spoken by ordinary people in a particular region. Example: English in England, as opposed to French (spoken by aristocrats) or Latin (spoken by the clergy and the very well educated)
10 lines/ 5 meterical feet
9 lines (8 are in iambic, 12 syb. on the last line)
allergorical plays in the church, to teach moral lessons
the plays were about the reactment of the Bible and the mystery's it beholds
a character that apppeals to the ? as trust worthy
sympathy for religions , a quality that arouses emotions (especially pity or sorrow)
evidence that draws sympathy
of such high spiritual, moral or intellectual worth that it inspires awe... awesome (example: appreciation of beauty verging on fear b/c it emphasizes the smallness/powerlessness of the observer). Some literature - particularly romantic poetry - of the 18th century attempts to capture that emotion for the reader. It is not an emotion that is easily captured in literary texts, but some of the poetry of John Donne and later romantic poets (many of whom we did not read) work hard to capture it. This is also a feeling that is behind the development of gothic literature (and even film), which often is set in giant craggy mountains and old crumbling castles in an attempt to re-create that combination wonder/fear.
a composition that imitates somebody's style in a humorous way. Parody = comedic imitation of something. A mock epic is a parody of an epic poem. The Rape of the Lock is parody of poems like Paradise Lost.
A work of literature that applies the characteristics and conventions of epic poetry to trivial subject matter for the sake of humor, irony, parody, or satire. An example of mock epic = Rape of the Lock
heightened emotional and physical sensitivity. An example of an author who values sensibility is Aphra Behn, as she draws on the reader's emotions in Oroonoko. But an example of an author who is making fun of the idea of sensibility by taking it to extremes is Pope in Rape of the Lock as he makes Belinda so sensitive that she feels her hair being cut as if it were a major wound.
a ladies man. An example of a rake is the Baron in the Rape of the Lock. Another one is Beauplasir in Fantomina. These are ladies men.