5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Deductive reasoning
- Dramatic Irony
- False analogy
- a 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.
- b When two cases are not sufficiently parallel to lead readers to accept a claim of connection between them.
- c reasoning in which a conclusion is reached by stating a general principle and then applying that principle to a specific case
- d Any writing that is not poetry.
- e 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.
5 Multiple choice questions
- 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.
- 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.
- An expression peculiar to a particular language that means something different from the literal meaning of the words.
- A major character's moment of realization or awareness.
- a turn of fate that leaves the tragic figure destitute
5 True/False questions
Resolution → a deliberate omission of conjunctions in a series of related clauses; it speeds the pace of the sentence.
Conceit → A writer's attitude toward his or her subject matter revealed through diction, figurative language, and organization of the sentence and global levels.
Circular reasoning → Reasoning that ends and begins in the same place. No evidence is offered
Inversion → An expression peculiar to a particular language that means something different from the literal meaning of the words.
Euphemism → The use of a word or phrase that is less direct, but that is also less distasteful or less offensive than another. e.g. "He is at rest" instead of "He is dead."