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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Point of View
  2. Archetype
  3. Epic
  4. Syntax
  5. Moral
  1. a Refers to who tells us the story. Most commonly used are first person and third person.
  2. b A long narrative poem that celebrates the great deeds of at least one legendary hero. The three main characteristics are 1) fantastic geographies and exotic characters; 2) exhausting quests and difficult journeys; 3) heroic battles with monsters, supernatural beings and forces of nature.
  3. c A practical lesson about right and wrong conduct, often in an instructive story, such as a fable or parable.
  4. d The element of grammar that deals with word order.
  5. e A pattern or model that serves as the basis for different, but related, versions of a character, plot, or a theme.

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. A generalization about a person or group based on appearance, ethnicity, age, gender, profession etc.
  2. A struggle between opposing forces.
  3. The central meaning or dominant idea in a literary work.
  4. A character who does not change throughout the course of the story and who the reader does not learn more about.
  5. A character whose main purpose is to teach another character a moral lesson.

5 True/False questions

  1. BildungsromanA reference to a well-known person, place, event, literary work, or work of art.

          

  2. Narrative HookThe main character of a TRAGEDY.

          

  3. MalapropismComparison of two unlike things using the verb "to be" instead of like or as.

          

  4. FableA writing that makes fun of or holds to contempt the faults of individuals or groups.

          

  5. SatireThe distinctive and unique manner in which a writer arranges words to achieve different effects. This may include DICTION.