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TONGUE TWISTER. Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled pepper. Did Peter Piper pick a peck of pickled pepper? If Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled pepper, where’s the peck of pickled pepper Peter Piper picked?. Review on Figures of Speech.

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TONGUE TWISTER


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    1. TONGUE TWISTER Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled pepper. Did Peter Piper pick a peck of pickled pepper? If Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled pepper, where’s the peck of pickled pepper Peter Piper picked?

    2. Review on Figures of Speech _____1. The cold clams close their shells. _____2. Blood is thicker than water. _____3. My heart has turned to stone. _____4. I wandered lonely as a cloud. _____5. She sells a sea shell on the shore.

    3. POETRY it is an art of condensation and implication. it concentrates meaning and distill feelings.

    4. POETRY a kind of language that says more and says it more intensely than does ordinary language.

    5. ELEMENTS OF POETRY: • Voice: Speaker and Tone • Musical Device • Sound • Diction (choice of words) • Imagery • Rhythm and Meter • Figures of Speech • Denotation and Connotation • Theme

    6. VOICE: Speaker and Tone • The speaker is the one speaking in the poem. It is this voice that conveys the poem’s tone.

    7. Tone is an abstraction we make from the detail of a poem’s language: the use of meter and rhyme; inclusion of certain kinds of details. Tone , in literature, may be defined as the writer's or speaker's attitude toward the subject, the audience, or toward herself/himself.

    8. Musical Device • Verbal music is one of the important resources that enable the poet to do something more than communicate mere information. • Essential elements in all music are repetition and variation.

    9. SOUND: Rhyme • The most familiar element of poetry is rhyme, which can be defined as the matching of final vowel and consonant sounds in two or more words.

    10. DICTION • Poems include “ the best words in the best order” • It is necessary to know what the word means • Denotative and connotative meaning of words, ex: blood which is something red, but it could be war, life or or battle.

    11. IMAGERY • Poems are grounded in the concrete and the specific--in the details that stimulate our senses. • An image is a concrete representation of a sense of impression, feeling, or idea.

    12. It triggers our imaginative re-enactment of sensory experience by rendering feelings • Images may be visual, aural, tactile, olfactory and gustatory. • visual imagery is the most frequently occurring kind of imagery in poetry.

    13. RHYTHM and METER • Rhythm refers to any wave like recurrence of motion or sound. • Meter is the kind of rhythm we can tap our foot to. Metrical language is called verse; non metrical language is prose.

    14. RHYTHM and METER • The foot is the metrical unit by which a line of poetry is measured; it usually consists of one stressed or accented ( ' ) and one or two unstressed or unaccented syllables.

    15. Name of foot Name of Meter Measure iamb iambic ( - ‘ ) trochee trocheec ( ‘ - ) anapest anapestic (- - ‘ ) dactayl dactylic ( ‘ - - ) spondee spondaic ( ‘ ‘ ) pyrrhus pyrrhic ( - - )

    16. Metrical Names monometer – one foot dimeter – two feet trimeter – three feet tetrameter – four feet pentameter – five feet hexameter – six feet heptameter – seven feet octameter – eight feet

    17. The process of measuring verse is referred to as scansion. To scan a poem we do these three things: 1. we identify the prevailing meter, 2. we give a metrical name to the number of feet in a line, and 3. we describe the stanza pattern or rhyme-scheme.

    18. FIGURE OF SPEECH • Figures of speech are another way of adding extra dimensions to language. • Broadly defined, a figure of speech is any of saying something other than the ordinary way, and some rhetoricians have classified as many as 250 separate figures. • Figurative language is language that cannot be taken literally.

    19. Metaphor and simile are both used as a means of comparing things that are essentially unlike. • Personification • Synecdoche • Apostrophe • Symbol and Allegory: A symbol may be roughly defined as something that means more than what it is. Allegory is a narrative or description that has a second meaning beneath the surface one.

    20. Paradox is an apparent contradiction that is nevertheless true. • Overstatement, or hyperbole, is simply exaggeration but exaggeration in the service of truth. • Like paradox, irony has meanings that extend beyond its use merely as a figure of speech. It is saying the opposite of what one means, is often confused with sarcasm and with satire. • Allusion, a reference to something in history or previous literature, is, like a richly connotative word or a symbol, a means of suggesting far more that it says.

    21. DENOTATION and CONNOTATION • Denotation is the dictionary meaning(s) of the word; • connotations are what it suggests beyond what it expresses: its overtones of meaning. It acquires these connotations by its past history and associations, by the way and the circumstances in which it has been used.

    22. THEME • Defined as abstraction or generalization drawn from the details of a literary work. • Refers to the idea or intellectually apprehensible meaning inherent and implicit in a work.

    23. Analyze the poem by identifying the elements of poetry. Analyze it according to its: - voice - diction - imagery - figures of speech - sound -theme

    24. ASSIGNMENT: Have a copy of one of the sonnets of Shakespeare. Try to identify the elements in it.