5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Dramatic Irony
- a character's illuminator through contrast.
- b two consecutive lines of poetry that rhyme and are written in the same meter, or pattern of stressed and unstressed syllables
- c : conversation between two or more people.
- d a conclusion that one draws (infers) based on premises or evidence.
- e what people know and what others do not; what the audience knows and what the characters do not
5 Multiple choice questions
- a 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").
- the use of words to convey the opposite of their literal meaning; or, incongruity between what is expected and what actually occurs.
- the word choices made by a writer.
- the insertion of an earlier event into the normal chronological order of a narrative.
- The presentation to the reader of the flow of a character's inner emotional experience.
5 True/False questions
Epilogue → : conversation between two or more people.
Metonymy → excessive appeal to the emotions
Farce → a sensory detail.
Epigram → a saying or statement on the title page of a work, or used as a heading for a chapter or other section of work
Deus Ex Machina → The "god machine." A contrived ending to a story or drama.