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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Chiasm
  2. Double-entendre
  3. Mood
  4. Connotation
  5. parallelism
  1. a A literary structure used by Homer and other writers, including some Biblical authors, in which parallel ideas are first stated in one order, and then repeated in reverse order.
  2. b A literary device: a suggested, implied or evocative meaning.
  3. c a similar grammatical structure within a line or lines of poetry. You need to work quickly and decisively. My fellow Americans, ask not what your country can do for you, ask what you can do for your country
  4. d double-meaning, especially when the second is impolite.
  5. e That atmosphere of a literary work with the intention of evoking a certain emotion from the audience. may be created by setting, voice, tone, and theme.

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. two end-stopped iambic pentameter lines rhymed aa, bb, cc with the thought usually completed in the two-line unit. "But when to mischief mortals bend their will,
    How soon they find fit instruments of ill!"
  2. normally a fourteen-line iambic pentameter poem.
  3. a group of words forming a phrase or sentence and consisting of one or more lines repeated at intervals in a poem, usually at the end of a stanza.
  4. An author's distinctive literary style, basic vision, and general attitude toward the world.
  5. the use of words in a literary work. (colloquial is everyday usage in a group)

5 True/False questions

  1. Motifthe repetition of a regular rhythmic unit in a line of poetry. each unit of ____ is known as a foot.

          

  2. imagerythe repetition of a regular rhythmic unit in a line of poetry. each unit of ____ is known as a foot.

          

  3. sarcasmA literary structure used by Homer and other writers, including some Biblical authors, in which parallel ideas are first stated in one order, and then repeated in reverse order.

          

  4. masculine rhymerhyme that falls on the stressed and concluding syllables of the rhyme-words. (keep and sleep) (glow and no)

          

  5. conceitThe struggle between opposing forces that provide the central action and interest in any literary plot.