5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- a a major category or type of literature.
- b the specialized language or vocabulary of a particular group or profession
- c an adjective to describe a description of a picturesque country life, an idealized story of happy innocence. Also referred to as Pastoral.
- d running over of a sentence from one line or stanza to another.
- e excessive appeal to the emotions
5 Multiple choice questions
- what people know and what others do not; what the audience knows and what the characters do not
- the protagonist's intimate. Male: "confidant"; female "confidante"
- the concluding section added to a novel, play, or long poem
- a particular type of interior monologue, is an attempt to represent the inner workings of a character's mind, to re-create the continuous, chaotic flow of half-formed and discontinuous thoughts, memories, sense impressions, random associations, images, feelings, and reflections that constitute a character's consciousness
- a term used to point out a characteristic of a person. Homeric epithets are often compound adjectives ("swift-footed Achilles") that become an almost formulaic part of a name. Epithets can be abusive or offensive but are not so by definition. For example, athletes may be proud of their given epithets ("The Rocket").
5 True/False questions
Denouement → resolution, outcome replicating thought.
Juxtaposition → placing two elements side by side to present a comparison or contrast
Legend → a narrative handed down from the past, containing historical elements and usually supernatural elements.
Epiphany → soft, pleasing sounds. The opposite of cacophony.
Epigram → a unified, direct poem with a sharp or singular point