5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Situational Irony
- a The assigning of human qualities to inanimate objects or concepts. An example: Wordsworth's "the sea that bares her bosom to the moon."
- b The telling of a story or an account of an event or series of events.
- c The grammatical structure of prose and poetry.
- d The purpose of this rhetorical mode is to prove the validity of an idea, or point of view, by presenting sound reasoning, discussion, and argument that thoroughly convince the reader.
- e a type of irony in which events turn out the opposite of what was expected.
5 Multiple choice questions
- explanatory notes added to a text to explain, cite sources, or give bibliographical data.
- from the Greek for "orator," this term describes the principle governing the art of writing effectively, eloquently, and persuasively.
- In this type of irony, the words literally state the opposite of the writer's true meaning
- The repetition of initial consonant sounds, such as "Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled peppers."
- a critical approach that debunks single definitions of meaning based on the instability of language. It "is not a dismantling of a structure of a text, but a demonstration that it has already dismantled itself."
5 True/False questions
Ethos → an appeal based on the character of the speaker. An __-driven document relies on the reputation of the author.
Colloquial → From the Greek for "reckoning together," a __ is a deductive system of formal logic that presents two premises that inevitably lead to a sound conclusion.
Argument → A single assertion or a series of assertions presented and defended by the writer
Third Person Omniscient → In ___, the narrator, with a godlike knowledge, presents the thoughts and actions of any or all characters.
Periodic Sentence → The assigning of human qualities to inanimate objects or concepts. An example: Wordsworth's "the sea that bares her bosom to the moon."