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POETRY. It’s rhyme time!. POETRY VOCABULARY. End rhyme Repetition Alliteration Onomatopoeia Simile Metaphor Free Verse. RHYME. Rhyme is used in many poems. Using words that sound alike makes poetry fun to read and write. Examples: drink & stink world & hurled. Repetition.

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Poetry

POETRY

It’s rhyme time!


Poetry vocabulary
POETRY VOCABULARY

  • End rhyme

  • Repetition

  • Alliteration

  • Onomatopoeia

  • Simile

  • Metaphor

  • Free Verse


Rhyme
RHYME

  • Rhyme is used in many poems. Using words that sound alike makes poetry fun to read and write.

  • Examples:

    • drink & stink

    • world & hurled


Repetition
Repetition

  • Repetition is used to make an impact on the poem’s tone. Words or phrases are repeated throughout the poem.

  • Here comes summer,

  • Here comes summer,

  • Chirping robin, budding rose.

  • Here comes summer,

  • Here comes summer,

  • Gentle showers, summer clothes.

  • By Shel Silverstein


Alliteration
Alliteration

  • Alliteration uses the same beginning word sounds over and over, like a tongue twister.

  • My beautiful bubbles burst and then,

  • I simply blow some more again.

  • The setting sun slipped slowly down,

  • Making room for the milky moon.


Simile and metaphor
Simile and Metaphor

  • Similes are comparisons that use “like” or “as.” Her eyes are as green as emeralds. Clouds soft and fluffy like marshmallows.

  • Metaphors are comparisons that say one thing is another. My father’s anger is a volcano about to blow.


Free verse
Free Verse

  • Free verse is poetry that has neither a particular beat or rhyme pattern. It usually does have rhythm, however.


Onomatopoeia
Onomatopoeia

  • Onomatopoeia is the use of words that imitate sounds.

  • Wham! Splat! Pow! I am in trouble now!


Patterned poetry
Patterned Poetry

  • Patterned poems usually do not rhyme!

  • They follow a specific pattern.

  • Examples include haiku, cinquain, acrostic, initial, and concrete poetry.


Video clip hailstones and halibut bones by mary o neill
Video Clip: Hailstones and Halibut Bones by Mary O’ Neill


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