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Poetry Blast. Hold on for the rhyme. Acrostic Poem. You choose a topic word Write the word vertically down the left side of the page Use the letter to write a sentence that talks about or describes your topic. Quatrains. A quatrain is any four-line poem with a rhyming pattern. Example:

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Poetry Blast

Hold on for the rhyme


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Acrostic Poem

  • You choose a topic word

  • Write the word vertically down the left side of the page

  • Use the letter to write a sentence that talks about or describes your topic


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Quatrains

  • A quatrain is any four-line poem with a rhyming pattern.

  • Example:

    • Roses are red

    • Sugar is sweet

    • I could never love you

    • Because of the smell of your feet


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Cinquain

  • A cinquain is a five-line poem. It follows one of two methds:

  • Method OneLine 1 -  1 word for the topicLine 2 -  2 words to describes your topic Line 3 -  3 words that describe the actions relating to your topic (words end in –ing)

    Line 4 - 4 words that describe the feelings relating to your topic written as a phrase Line 5 - 1 word that is another name for your topic (a synonym)


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Cinquain Method #1

  • Spaghetti

  • Messy, spicy

  • Slurping, sliding, falling

  • Between plate and mouth

  • Delicious


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Cinquain

Method TwoLine 1 - two syllablesLine 2 - four syllablesLine 3 - six syllablesLine 4 - eight syllablesLine 5 - two syllables


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Cinquain Method #2

  • Baseball

  • Bat cracks against

  • The pitch, sending it out

  • Over the back fence, I did it!

  • Homerun


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A diamante is a seven-line poem in the shape of a diamond.

Line 1: one word(subject/noun that is the opposite to line 7)

Line 2: two words(adjectives) that describe line 1

Line 3: three words(action verbs) that relate to line 1

Line 4: four words (nouns)first 2 words relate to line 1last 2 words relate to line 7

Line 5: three words(action verbs) that relate to line 7

Line 6: two words(adjectives) that describe line 7

Line 7: one word( subject/noun that is contrasting to line 1)

Diamante


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Diamante example

WinterFrosty, BrightSkiing, Snow Ball Fighting, SleddingIcicles, Snowflakes, Vacation, FamilySwimming, Sun Tanning, SwelteringHot, SunnySummer


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Haiku

  • A three-line poem, usually written about something in nature that follows a pattern.

  • The first line has 5 syllables

  • The second line has 7 syllables

  • The third line has 5 syllables


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Haiku examples

  • Freeway overpass--Blossoms in graffiti onfog-wrapped June mornings

  • Moths go flying by. They are very beautiful, Fluttering around.


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Tanka

  • A tanka is the oldest known form of Japanese poetry. It has five lines with the following pattern:

    Line 1 – five syllables

    Line 2 – seven syllables

    Line 3 – five syllables

    Line 4 – seven syllables

    Line 5 – seven syllables


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Tanka examples

To live is to break One's heart for the sake of love; A couple of doves, Beaks touching on their way, Are stepping out in the sun.


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Limericks

  • Quite simply, a limerick is a five-line poem with an AABBA rhyme pattern.

  • Most importantly, it is supposed to be funny.

  • The trick is to get the right rhythm.


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Limerick example

A Clumsy Young Fellow Named Tim

There once was a fellow named Tim (A)

whose dad never taught him to swim. (A)

He fell off a dock (B)

and sunk like a rock. (B)

And that was the end of him. (A)


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Limerick rhythm

  • Lines 1, 2, 5 all have this rhythm pattern:

    • da DUM da da DUM da da DUM (notice there are 3 DUMS or beats). Say, “There once was a fellow named Tim” out loud. Now say, “da DUM da da DUM da da DUM” out loud. Notice that both have the same rhythm.

  • Lines 3 and 4 have a different rhythm pattern:

    • da DUM da da DUM (notice there are 2 DUMS or beats). Say, “He fell off the dock” out loud. Now say “da DUM da da DUM” out loud. Notice that both have the same rhythm.


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All About Me – Bio poem

  • Write a poem about yourself using  this form: Line 1: __ Your name Line 2: _, _, _ 3 personal characteristics or physical traits Line 3: Brother or sister of__ or son/daughter of Line 4: Who loves__, __, and __ 3 people, things, ideas Line 5: Who feels__ about__1 emotion about 1 thing Line 6: Who needs__, __, and __ 3 things you need Line 7: Who gives __, __, and __3 objects you share Line 8: Who fears__, __, and __3 items Line 9: Who'd like to see, __1 place, or person Line 10: Who dreams of __ 1 item or idea Line 11: A student of__ your school or teacher's name Line 12: __ Nickname or repeat your first name


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Do you know your ABCs?

  • Prove it. Write a poem starting each line with a letter of the alphabet in order:

  • Example:

    Always when I go to bed

    Before I brush my teeth

    Can’t help but wonder

    Does a monster live beneath


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And finally … the ballad

  • A ballad retells an event in history, in the news, or in your life. You will want the ballad to rhyme.

  • The rhyme scheme for the ballad is up to you, but it has to be the same in every verse.

  • You must have at least six verses and each verse must be four lines.


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Joan of Arc

The day was cold, Both armies bold, As hands grasped the ladders, Ramparts were scaled, Arrows were sailed, But the French climbed the Tourelles.

Although Joan was hit in the shoulder, The French continued to grow bolder, Even slowly healing in a field, She raised a fiery French revolt, Just hit by a crossbow bolt, Armor glistening white.

The English got cold feet, And began a hasty retreat, As French crawled out of Orleans, Passing the cold river on boards, Attacking English with sharp swords, They set the Tourelles on fire.

English Captain Sir Glasdale, Certainly looked very pale, When they found him drowned in the river, Sir Talbot ordered the English forts be left, To avoid anymore French fort theft, And so Orleans was freed.

-Pierce


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Poetry booklet project

  • You will create a booklet of poetry using your five best poems from the last two weeks.

  • The booklet is due Friday, Dec. 16.

  • Choose five poems you did in class.

  • Illustrate each one of them.

  • Have only the poems being chosen for marking in your folder on Friday.


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