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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. scenic method
  2. sprung rhythm
  3. septet
  4. stream of consciousness
  5. surrealism
  1. a in literature, the term refers to an attempt to push, question or cross the boundaries of reality and rationality
  2. b a method of narration in which action and dialogue are presented directly, in a form similar to that of a dramatic scene
  3. c any stanza (or poem) of seven lines, whether rhymed or unrhymed
  4. d a poetic rhythm characterized by the use of strongly accented syllables, often in juxtaposition, accompanied by an indefinite number of unaccented syllables in each foot, of which the accented syllable is the essential component.
  5. e the progression of one's entire awareness over a period of time--including thoughts (both verbal and nonverbal), impressions, perceptions, memories, associations and emotions

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. a method of narration in which action and dialogue are presented indirectly, in the form of a summary
  2. the reader's (or viewer's) willingness or tendency to set aside questions of probability or truth when encountering a work of fiction
  3. any stanza (or poem) of six lines, whether rhymed or unrhymed
  4. a style of dialogue in which two characters exchange single, antagonistic lines of speech, partially repeating and manipulating each others' words
  5. a stanza of nine lines in iambic meter, rhymed ABABBCBCC

5 True/False questions

  1. scopa group of two or more lines of verse, separated vertically by a space from other, similar groups in the same poem

          

  2. stasimonanalyzing the meter in lines of verse by marking the accented and unaccented syllables, dividing the lines into metrical feet and indicating any distinct pauses within the lines

          

  3. sestinaany stanza (or poem) of six lines, whether rhymed or unrhymed

          

  4. stanzaa group of two or more lines of verse, separated vertically by a space from other, similar groups in the same poem

          

  5. stock charactera conventional character who fills a stereotypical role in a work of literature or folklore

          

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