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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Motivation
  2. Theme
  3. Didactic Literature
  4. Point of View
  5. Foreshadowing
  1. a The use of clues and/or hints to suggest events that will occur later in the plot.
  2. b An element that influences a character's actions and/or personality.
  3. c A piece of writing designed to teach an ethical, moral, or religious lesson.
  4. d The central meaning or dominant idea in a literary work.
  5. e Refers to who tells us the story. Most commonly used are first person and third person.

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. A short and fairly simple story designed to illustrate a moral lesson.
  2. In Greek tragedies, a group of people who serve as commentators on the characters and events.
  3. The literary technique involving surprising, interesting, or amusing contradictions.
  4. Type of literature that is based on a part of history but the plot is fictional.
  5. Comparison of two unlike things using the verb "to be" instead of like or as.

5 True/False questions

  1. SoliloquyA long speech where the character alone on stage expresses his/her thoughts aloud.

          

  2. Tragic FlawA type of play where the main character is brought to ruin or suffers a great sorrow.

          

  3. ToneThe author's attitude toward the subject matter.

          

  4. Situational IronyThe point where the author captures the reader's attention with the main conflict.

          

  5. CharacterizationA type of figurative language where a nonhuman subject is given human characteristics/qualities.