5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- a 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."
- b exxageration
- c using words that imitate the sound they denote. (BOOM, CRACK, BANG)
- d conjoining contradictory terms (as in 'deafening silence')
- e understatement (opposite of hyperbole)
5 Multiple choice questions
- 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."
- the juxtaposition of contrasting words or ideas to give a feeling of balance.
example: "We seperate but at the same time we unite as one"
- lively, energetic
- expressing courtesy, respect, admiration, or praise
- similarity of structure in a pair or series of related words, phrases, or clauses
example: "He tried to make the law clear, precise and equitable."
5 True/False questions
sentimental tone → sappy; emotional
antecedent → the word, phrase, or clause to which a pronoun refers.
example: "The CAR he wanted to buy was a green ONE"
Begging the question → presenting as truth what is supposed to be proven in the arguement
Non Sequitur → The conclusion is not a logical result of the facts.
post hoc → emotional appeal