5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- contentious tone
- moralistic tone
- a the repetition of consonant sounds
- b emotional appeal
- c ready to argue
- d characterized by or displaying a concern with morality; didactic, overly instructive
- e start out all specific examples then conclude with a logical ending
5 Multiple choice questions
- using a hypothetical concept as if it were a fact
example: "History has tought us..."
- lively, energetic
- grimly or scornfully mocking, bitterly sarcastic
- using a part of something to represent the whole thing
example: "look at those wheels!" (refering to the car)
- describes the way the elements of a piece of writing are joined together
5 True/False questions
syllogism → a three part deductive argument in which a conclusion is based on a major premise and a minor premise
"All men are mortal; Socrates is a man; Therefore, Socrates is mortal."
loose sentence → a complex sentence in which the main clause comes first and the subordinate clause follows.
example: "A car hit him, just as he bent over to tie his shoelace."
red herring → reasoning from the general to the specific
Ad Hominem → Attacking an opponents character rather than the issue at hand
onomatopoeia → conjoining contradictory terms (as in 'deafening silence')