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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Epiphany
  2. Dramatic Irony
  3. Anaphora
  4. Prose
  5. Symbol
  1. a Any writing that is not poetry.
  2. b the repetition of words or phrases at the beginning of consecutive lines or sentences
  3. c A thing, event, or person that represents or stands for some idea or event. Symbols also simultaneously retain their own literal meanings. A figure of speech in which a concrete object is used to stand for an abstract idea, e.g., the cross for Christianity.
  4. d A major character's moment of realization or awareness.
  5. e When the reader is aware of an inconsistency between a fictional or non-fictional character's perception of a situation and the truth of that situation.

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. feelings of excessive pride (not hubris)
  2. An expression peculiar to a particular language that means something different from the literal meaning of the words.
  3. an argument attacking an individual's character rather than his or her position on an issue.
  4. The central idea or ideas of a work of fiction or nonfiction, revealed and developed in the course of a story or explored through argument.
  5. Excessive pride

5 True/False questions

  1. InversionAn expression peculiar to a particular language that means something different from the literal meaning of the words.

          

  2. Catharsisemotional purgation/cleansing

          

  3. Polysyndetonthe deliberate use of many conjunctions for special emphasis - to highlight quantity or mass of detail or to create a flowing continuous sentence pattern. It slows the pace of the sentence.

          

  4. Non sequiturfeelings of excessive pride (not hubris)

          

  5. Rhetorical ShiftA change from one tone, attitude, etc. Look for key words like but, however, even though, although, yet, etc.