sequence of events in a story
events leading up to the climax
the decisive moment in a novel or play
opposition in a work of drama or fiction between characters or forces (especially an opposition that motivates the development of the plot)
events after the climax, leading to the resolution
end of the story where loose ends are tied up
the character who works against the protagonist in the story
the principal character in a work of fiction
First Person Point of View
a character in the story is actually telling the story himself/herself
Limited Point of View
the story is told from the perspective of one of the characters whose information is restricted to what he/she sees, hears, and feels.
Omniscient Point of View
as if God is telling the story
Point of View
the perspective from which a story is told
the opposite of what is expected
where and when the story takes place
something that stands for something else
The main idea or meaning of a text. Often, this is an insight about human life revealed in a literary work
The character responsible for the missing gnome in "Wish You Were Here"
Proud and all-knowing protagonist of "Mr. Know-All"
In "Mr. Know-All" the narrator's initial attitude or impression of Mr. kelada.
The name of the young boy in "The Witch"
The protagonist in "Wish You Were Here"
In "Wish You Were Here" we learn that people aren't always who we think they are. This is the story's ____________.
The setting of "Mr. Know-All"
The setting of "the Witch"
The reason Dorothy dies in "Wish You Were Here"
Antagonist in "Mr. Know All"
The valuable item that resulted in a bet between Mr. Kelada and Mr. Ramsay (Mr. Know All)
strongly emotional or intense
endlessly boring or monotonous
a person who supports something with money, gifts etc.
to be very opinionated - stuck in one's ways
excessive talking, blabbering, chatty
to show disapproval - "One depracating look from his mom, and the boy knew there would be no xbox tonight."