5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Robert Frost
- E. E. Cummings
- Victor Vasarely
- free verse
- a American poet, author, and playwright who believed strongly in individualism when writing poetry; author of "i thank You God for most this amazing"
- b form that has no rhythm or meter and tends to follow the normal rhythms and cadences of speech
- c Hungarian painter of optical art, including "Alom"
- d author of "Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening"
- e a Japanese form, usually unrhymed, that consists of three lines with five, seven, and five syllables respectively; attempts to present and image and suggest an insight while evoking an emotional response or mood
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- name for a fixed form of five lines with an anapestic rhythm and a rhyme scheme of aabba; especially suitable to light and humorous themes or nonsense
- poem that is constructed in such a way that the printed shape suggests the topic of the poem
- name of the optical art by Victor Vasarely contrasting red and blue squares and circles
- author who wrote dozens of plays, including "Romeo and Juliet," "Hamlet," and "Macbeth," as well as over a hundred sonnets; possibly the greatest writer of all time; author of "Sonnet LXXIII: That Time of Year"
- poem by Robert Frost that begins with these lines:
"Whose woods these are I think I know.
His house is in the village, though..."
5 True/False Questions
John Keats → a fourteen-line poem (usually written in iambic pentameter) with a definite pattern of two basic varieties, Italian or English
sonnet → term for a six-line stanza
Matsuo Bash → groups of lines having the same metrical pattern repeated throughout
Don Marquis → American poet, playwright, and short story writer who wrote about Archy and Mehitabel
septet → term for a seven-line stanza