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Week 17. December 9-13. December 9 Clear Target. I will understand Clinton’s methods and begin to draft an argument on the main goal of his speech. December 9 Bellringer …. No bellringer !  Review your bellringers from last week to study We will take the quiz in 5 minutes

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week 17

Week 17

December 9-13

december 9 clear target
December 9 Clear Target

I will understand Clinton’s methods and begin to draft an argument on the main goal of his speech.

december 9 bellringer
December 9 Bellringer…

No bellringer! 

Review your bellringers from last week to study

We will take the quiz in 5 minutes

Good luck! (from Tuna)

december 10 bellringer
December 10 Bellringer
  • Match the following:
    • First person narrator
    • Second person narrator
    • Third person narrator
    • Limited third person narrator
    • Omniscient third person narrator

With the definition:

When a voice outside the story narrates

Reveals only that one character’s thoughts

When a character inside the story narrates

Tells the reader what any character thinks or feels

Tells the reader what to do, usually directions

point of view review
Point of View Review

First person: When a character inside the story narrates

Second person: Tells the reader what to do, usually directions

Third person objective: When a voice outside the story narrates

Third person limited: Reveals only that one character’s thoughts

Third person omniscient: Tells the reader what any character thinks or feels

december 11 bellringer
December 11 Bellringer

Match the term…

Plot

Irony

Dialogue

Tone

Symbolism

With its definition.

How the author portrays their feelings in writing

Sequence of events in a literary work

When something represents both itself and a larger idea or feeling

Conversation between or among characters

Something that happens in a story that contradicts the expectations of a character or reader

literary terms review
Literary Terms Review

Plot: Sequence of events in a literary work

Irony: Something that happens in a story that contradicts the expectations of a character or reader

Dialogue: Conversation between or among characters

Tone: How the author portrays their feelings in writing

Symbolism: When something represents both itself and a larger idea or feeling

december 12 bellringer
December 12 Bellringer

Match the term…

Parable

Satire

Allegory

Parody

Inference

With the definition.

An imitation of a style with exaggeration for comic effect

When the story is a symbol that stands for ideas about human life, etc

A simple story illustrating a moral or religious lesson

A logical assumption

Use of humor or ridicule to criticize people\'s stupidity

literary terms review1
Literary Terms Review

Parable: A simple story illustrating a moral or religious lesson

Satire: Use of humor or ridicule to criticize people\'s stupidity

Allegory: When the story is a symbol that stands for ideas about human life, etc

Inference: A logical assumption

Parody: An imitation of a style with exaggeration for comic effect

december 13 bellringer
December 13 Bellringer

Match the term

Repetition

Slogans

Parallelism

Rhetorical Questions

With the example

"I want her to live. I want her to breathe. I want her to aerobicize.”

“If practice makes perfect, and no one\'s perfect, then why practice?”

“I’m lovin’ it”

"When you are right you cannot be too radical; when you are wrong, you cannot be too conservative."

literary terms review2
Literary Terms Review
  • Repetition: An instance of using a word, phrase, or clause more than once in a short passage
    • Ex: "I want her to live. I want her to breathe. I want her to aerobicize.”
  • Slogans: A short, attention-getting phrase or expression used in promoting a product, candidate, or cause
    • Ex: “I’m lovin’ it”
literary terms review3
Literary Terms Review
  • Parallelism: Similarity of structure in a pair or series of related words, phrases, or clauses
    • Ex: "When you are right you cannot be too radical; when you are wrong, you cannot be too conservative.”
  • Rhetorical Questions: A question you ask without the expectation of an answer
    • Ex: “If practice makes perfect, and no one\'s perfect, then why practice?”
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