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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Couplet
  2. Dramatic Irony
  3. Dialogue
  4. Inference
  5. Foil
  1. a character's illuminator through contrast.
  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 : conversation between two or more people.
  4. d a conclusion that one draws (infers) based on premises or evidence.
  5. e what people know and what others do not; what the audience knows and what the characters do not

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. 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").
  2. the use of words to convey the opposite of their literal meaning; or, incongruity between what is expected and what actually occurs.
  3. the word choices made by a writer.
  4. the insertion of an earlier event into the normal chronological order of a narrative.
  5. The presentation to the reader of the flow of a character's inner emotional experience.

5 True/False questions

  1. Epilogue: conversation between two or more people.


  2. Metonymyexcessive appeal to the emotions


  3. Farcea sensory detail.


  4. Epigrama saying or statement on the title page of a work, or used as a heading for a chapter or other section of work


  5. Deus Ex MachinaThe "god machine." A contrived ending to a story or drama.


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