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5 Written Questions

5 Matching Questions

  1. Epic
  2. Lyric Poetry
  3. Couplet
  4. Dialogue
  5. Foot
  1. a the basic unit of rhythmic measurement in a line of poetry
  2. b two consecutive lines of poetry that rhyme and are written in the same meter, or pattern of stressed and unstressed syllables
  3. c a long narrative poem written in elevated style which presents the adventures of characters of high position and episodes that are important to the history of a race or nation.
  4. d characterized by emotion, subjectivity, and imagination; song-like
  5. e : conversation between two or more people.

5 Multiple Choice Questions

  1. having the primary purpose of teaching or instructing.
  2. a sermon, or a moralistic lecture.
  3. the concluding section added to a novel, play, or long poem
  4. a character's incentive or reason fir behaving in a certain manner; that which impels a character to act
  5. The presentation to the reader of the flow of a character's inner emotional experience.

5 True/False Questions

  1. Jargonthe use of words to convey the opposite of their literal meaning; or, incongruity between what is expected and what actually occurs.


  2. Dissonancerepetition of a consonant sound in any position.


  3. Ironya sensory detail.


  4. Euphemisman indirect, less offensive way of saying something that is considered unpleasant.


  5. Epitheta term used to point out a characteristic of a person. Homeric epithets are often compound adjectives ("swift-footed Achilles") that become an almost formulaic part of a name. Epithets can be abusive or offensive but are not so by definition. For example, athletes may be proud of their given epithets ("The Rocket").


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