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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. True Rhyme
  2. satire
  3. connotation
  4. Imagery
  5. metonymy
  1. a When things really rhyme we call them this kind of rhyme.
  2. b is the representation of one thing by another thing. A statue is an image. Figurative language is a another word to describe the word_____________
  3. c what a word suggests beyond its basic dictionary definition; a word's overtones of meaning
  4. d figure of speech in which some significant aspect or detail of an experience is used to represent the whole experience
  5. e a kind of literature that ridicules human folly or vice with the ostensible purpose of bringing about reform or of keeping others from falling into similar folly or vice

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. Word choice. The words a poet chooses contributes to the poems effect.
  2. it is printed or written with margins whereas poetry often ignores the margins, especially the right margin. Additionally, some words and even parts of words when spoken are stressed while others are unstressed
  3. the repetition at close intervals of the vowel sounds of accented syllables or important words (hat, tan, amber)Mary, Mary, Quite Contrary(the a in Mary, Mary, Contrary)
  4. The is no external pattern but there is often an implied of "felt" pattern. nonmetrical poetry in which the basic rhythmic unit is the line, and in which pauses, line breaks, and formal patterns develop organically from the requirements of the individual poem rather than from established
  5. The person or agent speaking in the poem gives the poem its voice.

5 True/False questions

  1. rhymeThe person or agent speaking in the poem gives the poem its voice.

          

  2. blank verseThe is no external pattern but there is often an implied of "felt" pattern. nonmetrical poetry in which the basic rhythmic unit is the line, and in which pauses, line breaks, and formal patterns develop organically from the requirements of the individual poem rather than from established

          

  3. structurea brief concentrated poem with single subject, focus, voice with simple musicality.

          

  4. tonea fixed form of 14 lines, normally iambic pentameter, with a rhyme scheme conforming to one of two types either Italian or English

          

  5. ironythe writer's or speaker's attitude toward the subject, the audience, or herself or himself; the emotional coloring, or emotional meaning of a work