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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Adverb Phrase
  2. anapestic
  3. foot
  4. character
  5. postcolonial literary criticism
  1. a unstressed, unstressed, stressed ˇˇ/
  2. b the basic unit of measurement of a line of metrical poetry. Except for a spondee, it usually has one stressed syllable (/) and one or more unstressed syllable (ˇ). There are five basic descriptions.
  3. c a prepositional phrase that modifies a verb, an adjective, or an adverb
    Example: The bears were in the bed. Mama bear is naive about her bears.
  4. d a person portrayed in a literary work.
  5. e Postcolonial literary criticism explores how colonization
    continues to affect former colonized societies. The literature of colonized cultures reflects their common experience of colonization, an experience that may be presented differently in the texts of colonizing nations.

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. words that are spelled and pronounced the same,yet have a different meaning
    Ex. Tear-when you cry tear-when something rips
  2. stressed, unstressed /ˇ
  3. was an artistic and literary movement of the early 20th century that championed experimentation, technicality, primitivism, impersonalism, aestheticism, and intellectualism
  4. a philosophy that values human freedom and personal responsibility. Well-known existentialist writers include Jean-Paul Sartre, Soren Kierkegaard, Albert Camus, Friedrich Nietzsche, Franz Kafka, and Simone de Beauvoir.
  5. conversation between characters in a literary work.

5 True/False questions

  1. pragmatic competenceThe ability to take contextual factors into account when using and interpreting language. This includes knowledge of the real world, how speakers use and understand speech acts and the relationship between speaker and listener. For example, "It's hot in here, isn't it?" could mean "It's time to get something to eat" depending on the different factors of the situation.

          

  2. fictiona narrative in which situations and characters are invented by the author.

          

  3. archetypea short narrative about an interesting event, often used to make a point.

          

  4. hypercorrectionIs listing items in order; provides a list of facts and examples that can support a statement

          

  5. conflictthe repetition of final consonant sounds in words containing different vowels, as in "fresh cash" or "yard bird."