What are the Different Elements Between Poems with Rhythm, Rhyme, and Alliteration?Day 1 Learning about the use and special features of poetry.
Standard 3.5 Recognize the similiarities of sounds in words and rhythmic patterns (e.g. alliteration, onomatopoeia) in a selection
Today we will recognize alliteration in poems. • Recognize = understand • What will we recognize today?
Background knowledge • Have you ever heard the tongue twister: • Suzy sold sea shells by the sea shore • What consonant do most of these words start with? • Why is this sentence hard to say?
What is Alliteration? • A poem with alliteration repeats the initial consonant sounds closely together. • Alliteration is the repetition of two or more consonant sounds. • Tell your partner what alliteration is.
Example of Alliteration Example:Sheila Shorter sought a suitor; Shelia sought a suitor short. Sheila’s suitor sure to suit her; Short’s the suitor Sheila sought! by Michael Rosen
Examples of alliteration: • Fine feathered friends • All those words begin with the consonant letter“f” • serious sea storm • All those words begin with the consonant letter “s”
These are NOT examples of alliteration • Slippery toads climb on lilies. • All of these words do not begin with the same consonant letters, so this is not an example of alliteration. • Tell your partner why this is not an example of alliteration.
The Purpose of Alliteration Poems • Alliteration poems tend to be tongue twisters. They are written for the fun they bring when they are read. • Lets see more poems with alliteration.
An Alliteration Poem Down the slippery slide they slid Sitting slightly sideways; Slipping swiftly see them skid On holidays and Fridays.
Another Alliteration Poem A fly and a flea flew up in a flue. Said the fly to the flea, “What shall we do?” “Let’s fly,” said the flea. “Let’s flee,” said the fly. So they fluttered and flew up a flaw in the flue.
More Tongue Twisters “Night, night, Knight”, said one Knight to the other knight the other night. “Night, night, Knight.”
Super Tongue Twister! Esau Wood sawed wood. Esau Wood would saw wood. Oh, the wood that Wood would saw! One day Esau Wood saw a saw saw wood as no other woodsaw Wood ever saw would saw wood. Of all the woodsaws Wood ever saw saw wood, Wood never saw a woodsaw that would saw wood like the woodsaw Wood saw would saw wood. Now Esau Wood saws with that saw he saw saw wood.
Poems with Alliteration on the Internet • Now let’s venture into the following websites to search for alliteration poems. • http://www.veeceet.com/kids/better.html • http://www.gigglepoetry.com/poetryrace.cfm
Which of the following is an example of alliteration? • Foxy got a loxy. • The train and the plane flew away. • Silent, soft, and slow descended the snow. • not here Tell your partner what is the beginning sound that makes the sentence an alliteration.
Overview Of The Lesson • You will be taught the use of and special features of poetry. • You will be provided with many examples. • You will then be tested to see how well you can read and identify these different kinds of poetry.
Practice My Father’s Eyes I have looked into my father’s eyes and seen an african sunset. What is the poem about? • African sunsets • The passage of time • The poets african heritage • Family traits and resemblances
Practice My Father’s Eyes I have looked into my father’s eyes and seen an african sunset. The poet and her father are probably • on a trip to Africa • African American • watching a sunset • complete strangers
Practice My Father’s Eyes I have looked into my father’s eyes and seen an african sunset. What might the sunset stand for in this poem? • a foreign country • a bright new beginning • the generation that has passed • the family’s African homeland
What is a Rhyming Poem? • A rhyming poem is a verse poem that contains rhyming words at the end of certain lines. • Example: Night time by Lee Bennet Hopkins How do dreams know when to creep into my head when I fall off to Sleep?
Types of Rhyming Poems • There are many types of rhyming poems. Here are names of some of them. • The Couplet • The Limerick • The Ballad Stanza (including the short and long) • Octaves
An Example of a Limerick What is a limerick, Mother? It's a form of verse, said brother In which lines one and two Rhyme with five when it's through And three and four rhyme with each other. author unknown
The Purpose of Rhyming Poems • Rhyming poems are used mainly for humor. These poems are fun to read. • Lets see some more poems with rhymes.
A Rhyming Poem Marty Smarty went to a party In her jumbo jet. After tea she jumped in the sea And got her pants all wet. John Foster
More Rhymes Spaghetti! Spaghetti Spaghetti! Spaghetti! You’re wonderful stuff, I love you, spaghetti, I can’t get enough. You’re covered with sauce And you’re sprinkled with cheese, Spaghetti! Spaghetti! Oh, give me some please. Jack Prelutsky
Rhyming Poems on the Internet • Now let’s venture into the following websites to search for rhyming poems. • www.gigglepoetry.com • http://www.poetry4kids.com • http://www.poetryguy.com
What is Rhythm? • Any poem has the chance of having rhythm. • A poem has rhythm if the reader of the poem gives the poem rhythm. • For a poem to have rhythm, it has to be read following a pattern with its syllables. For example: da, da, dadada da da, da, da, dadada da da, da, da, dadada da da, da, da, dadada da da.
Example of Rhythm Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall Humpty Dumpty had a great fall and of all the king’s horses and all of the King’s men couldn’t put Humpty Dumpty together again.
Practice Your Rhythm Clankity Clankity Clankity Clank! Ankylosaurus was built like a tank, Its hide was a fortress as sturdy as steel, It tended to be an inedible meal. It was armored in front, it was armored behind, There wasn’t a thing on its minuscule mind, It waddled about on its four stubby legs, Nibbling on plants with a mouthful of pegs. Ankylosaurus was best left alone, Its tail was a cudgel of gristle and bone, Clankity Clankity Clankity Clank! Ankylosaurus was built like a tank. By: Jack Prelutsky
More Rhythm Practice Iguanodon, Iguanodon, Whatever made you fade, You’ve traveled on, Iguanodon, We wish you could have stayed. Iguanodon, Iguanodon, We’ve sought you everywhere, Both here and yon, Iguanodon, But failed to find you there. Iguanodon, Iguanodon, You were a gentle kind, But now you’re gone, Iguanodon, And left your bones behind. By: Jack Prelutsky
Time For Review! • What is a rhyme? Give me an example. • What is rhythm? Give me an example. • What is alliteration? Give me an example.