5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Rhetorical shift
- Predicate Nominative
- a An appeal to reason, logic of an argument.
- b an appeal to emotion
- c One word is mistakenly substituted for another that sounds similar. "He is the very pineapple of politeness"
- d Author alters diction, syntax, or both.
- e noun or pronoun that uses a linking verb to unit, describe, or rename the noun. "The silly dwarf is a squirrel"
5 Multiple choice questions
- Either/or fallacy aka the fallacy of the excluded middle. "There are only two options in gun control: when guns are outlawed, only outlaws will have guns."
- Omission of conjunctions from a series of related clauses. "All the orcs ate food, broke the dishes, trashed the hall, beat the dogs to the shower."
- The reversal of natural order of words in a sentence. "The poisoned apple she ate to her gave cramps of a serious nature."
- Creates an exaggeration by showing restraint. The opposite of a hyperbole
- An independent clause followed by all sorts of debris. "She wore yellow ribbon that matched the shingles of the house, which were painted last year, just before he left for the war."
5 True/False questions
False analogy → Either/or fallacy aka the fallacy of the excluded middle. "There are only two options in gun control: when guns are outlawed, only outlaws will have guns."
Zeugma → An appeal to reason, logic of an argument.
Periodic Sentence → a sentence with several dependent clauses that precede the independent clause
Epanalesis → Unite variety of sources to achieve a common end. Combination of memory, commentary, and discussion to argue a point.
Synthesis → Observation or claim that is opposition of author's original claim. If we argue for drilling of wells, the antithesis is diverting water from river.