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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. picture books
  2. border
  3. character placement
  4. Imagery
  5. Plot
  1. a large or small space around picture. feelings of etrapment, isolation, freedom, abandonment, is it white or decorated
  2. b usually short books with words and pictures that work together to create a story
  3. c The narrative structure or arrangement of events in a story, novel, or play.
  4. d at top of page- dominant, powerful, happy
    at bottom- dominated, powerless, sad
    middle- center of attention? (alone, or isoated? surrounded by friends and happy?)
  5. e descriptions of sensory experiences; images that appeal to sight, touch, taste, smell, and/or sound

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. written and/or drawn texts that whether they are intended for published for, or read by children, are considered children's text
  2. Characters are the people or beings in a literary work. Characterization consists of the elements that communicate who or what the characters are. Descriptions, actions, comments from other characters can all contribute to characterization.
  3. Frog and Toad Together (1972).
    (underlined)
  4. The narrator is the voice speaking the story. The narrator can be a first person narrator who may or may not be part of the story or a third person narrator who is usually outside the story. The focalizer is the one from whose perspective the actions and events in a story are seen. In the case of a first person narration, the narrator and the focalizer are the same. In many examples of third person narration, the narrator is not the same as the focalizer. In Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, most of the events are seen from Harriet's perception, so she is the focalizer, but she is not the narrator of the story.
  5. repetition of a vowel

5 True/False questions

  1. Grimm, Jacob and Wilhelm"Pied Piper of Franchville"

          

  2. PersonificationHuman characteristics assigned to abstract concepts, animals, or inanimate objects. Anthropomorphization is similar to personification but is usually used for examples of extended or sustained personification.

          

  3. Nonsense versehumorous or comical verse that plays with absurd images and ideas. Often, however, the stories of nonsense poems are very logical; the language presents the absurdity. ("Jabberwocky" by Lewis Carroll)

          

  4. Symbolexplicit comparison using "like" or "as."

          

  5. Figurative Languagepictures want to tell the story either with verbal text or on their own

          

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