5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Didactic Character
- a The principal evil character in the play or story.
- b The main character in the literary work.
- c A character whose main purpose is to teach another character a moral lesson.
- d The ending of the story. Possibly a "happily ever after."
- e Anything that stands for or represents something else.
5 Multiple choice questions
- A moment in which a character has a sudden recognition of some truth.
- A character whose qualities or actions serve to emphasize those of the protagonist or some other character by providing a strong contrast.
- The sequence of events in a story.
- The time, place, and social environment that frames the characters.
- The central character, usually the protagonist, who engages the reader's interest and empathy.
5 True/False questions
Hubris → Excessive pride or self-confidence that leads a protagonist to disregard a divine warning or to violate an important moral law.
Simile → A comparison of two unlike things using like or as.
Satire → The type of literature a work is identified as, such as drama, short story, novel, epic, poem, etc.
Internal Conflict → When a character struggles against an outside force. The four types are Man vs. Man; Man vs. Society; Man vs. Nature; Man vs. Fate
Chorus → In Greek tragedies, a group of people who serve as commentators on the characters and events.