5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Deductive reasoning
- a A brief recounting of a relevant episode. Anecdotes are often inserted into fictional or non-fictional texts as a way of developing a point or injecting humor.
- b Any writing that is not poetry.
- c An atmosphere created by a writer's word choice (diction) and the details selected. Syntax is also a determiner of mood because sentence strength, length, and complexity affect pacing.
- d reasoning in which a conclusion is reached by stating a general principle and then applying that principle to a specific case
- e needless repetition of an idea by using different but equivalent words; a redundancy
5 Multiple choice questions
- 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.
- the 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.
- a statement that does not follow logically from evidence
- Reasoning that ends and begins in the same place. No evidence is offered
- The appearance of truth, actuality, or reality; what seems to be true in fiction.
5 True/False questions
Epiphet → adj or other descriptive phrase regularly used to characterize a person, place, or thing
Resolution → a turn of fate that leaves the tragic figure destitute
Style → A writer's attitude toward his or her subject matter revealed through diction, figurative language, and organization of the sentence and global levels.
Inversion → constructing a sentence so the predicate comes before the subject. This creates an emphatic or rhythmic effect.
Idiom → An atmosphere created by a writer's word choice (diction) and the details selected. Syntax is also a determiner of mood because sentence strength, length, and complexity affect pacing.