English 1 : End of Course Study Guide. Types of Literature Narrative fiction 8. Essay Narrative Poetry 9. Novel Mythology 10. Short story Epic 11. Dramatic Poetry Lyric Poetry Drama Nonfiction: Argumentative Essay
Types of Literature
Narrative fiction 8. Essay
Narrative Poetry 9. Novel
Mythology 10. Short story
Epic 11. Dramatic Poetry
17.Imagery 34. Epithet
48. Allusion 65. Pun
49. Satire 66. Fact / opinion
50. Historical Fiction 67. Propaganda
51. General / specific 68. Optimistic
52. Point / counterpoint 69. Pessimistic
53. Bias 70. Soliloquy
54. Extended Metaphor 71. Diction
55. Parody 72. Memoirs
56. Oxymoron 73. Rhyme Scheme
57. Stereotype 74. Foil
62. Simplistic vs./ complex
63. Conservative vs./ creative
Recognize and Recall
Edit for grammar and language conventions
Ex. She can’t play the drums; I know she would like to learn.
3. Use to separate two main clauses joined by a coordinating conjunction (but, so, for, and) when such clauses already contain several commas. Ex. Travel ads often focus on Oahu’s attractions, such as Waikiki Beach, Pearl Harbor, and Diamond Head; but the state has many other interesting sites.
4. Use a semicolon to separate main clauses joined by a conjunctive adverb or by an expression such as for example or that is. Ex. There are 132 Hawaiian island; however, nearly all residents live on seven of the islands.
2. Use commas to separate a series of things.
Ex. drinks, cups, and ice. Ex. Ayala is a member of the Debaters’ Club, the Glee Club, and the swimming team.
--After a prepositional phrase. Ex. During the final minutes of the game, the crowd cheered wildly.
6. Underline big things (ex: magazines, Time) and “ ” (ex: articles in a magazine “Our Schools Today”).