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Literary Devices Sample PowerPoint - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


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What follows is a model of a PowerPoint presentation on a literary device. Literary Devices Sample PowerPoint. Concept Attainment Directions. The following slide contains a series of lines quoted from well known poems. Some of the lines contain similar elements of language. Others do not.

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Literary Devices Sample PowerPoint


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concept attainment directions
Concept Attainment Directions
  • The following slide contains a series of lines quoted from well known poems.
  • Some of the lines contain similar elements of language. Others do not.
  • The first three lines have been marked to indicate if they contain the same language element.
  • Determine which of the remaining lines also contain that element..
  • Check your accuracy by advance to the next slides.
  • To make the slide, copy the slide EXACTLY as shown and then change the question mark. Do not move any element or the effect will be less that what is desired.
slide3

Yes

  • Yes
  • No
  • ?
  • ?
  • ?
  • ?
  • “ O sylvan Wye! Thou wanderer through the woods…””Tintern Abbey” Wordsworth
  • “Death, be not proud…” “Holy Sonnet 10” Donne
  • “I may assert Eternal Providence…” “Paradise Lost” Milton
  • “Little Lamb, who made thee?” “The Lamb” Blake
  • “Milton! Thou should be living at this hour…” “London, 1802” Wordsworth
  • “It is an ancient Mariner…” “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner” Coleridge
  • “With how sad steps, Oh Moon, thou climb’st the skies!” “from Astrophel and Stella Sonnet 31” Sir Philip Sidney
slide4

Yes

  • Yes
  • No
  • Yes
  • ?
  • ?
  • ?
  • “ O sylvan Wye! Thou wanderer through the woods…””Tintern Abbey” Wordsworth
  • “Death, be not proud…” “Holy Sonnet 10” Donne
  • “I may assert Eternal Providence…” “Paradise Lost” Milton
  • “Little Lamb, who made thee?” “The Lamb” Blake
  • “Milton! Thou should be living at this hour…” “London, 1802” Wordsworth
  • “It is an ancient Mariner…” “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner” Coleridge
  • “With how sad steps, Oh Moon, thou climb’st the skies!” “from Astrophel and Stella Sonnet 31” Sir Philip Sidney
slide5

Yes

  • Yes
  • No
  • Yes
  • Yes
  • ?
  • ?
  • “ O sylvan Wye! Thou wanderer through the woods…””Tintern Abbey” Wordsworth
  • “Death, be not proud…” “Holy Sonnet 10” Donne
  • “I may assert Eternal Providence…” “Paradise Lost” Milton
  • “Little Lamb, who made thee?” “The Lamb” Blake
  • “Milton! Thou should be living at this hour…” “London, 1802” Wordsworth
  • “It is an ancient Mariner…” “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner” Coleridge
  • “With how sad steps, Oh Moon, thou climb’st the skies!” “from Astrophel and Stella Sonnet 31” Sir Philip Sidney
slide6

Yes

  • Yes
  • No
  • Yes
  • Yes
  • No
  • ?
  • “ O sylvan Wye! Thou wanderer through the woods…””Tintern Abbey” Wordsworth
  • “Death, be not proud…” “Holy Sonnet 10” Donne
  • “I may assert Eternal Providence…” “Paradise Lost” Milton
  • “Little Lamb, who made thee?” “The Lamb” Blake
  • “Milton! Thou should be living at this hour…” “London, 1802” Wordsworth
  • “It is an ancient Mariner…” “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner” Coleridge
  • “With how sad steps, Oh Moon, thou climb’st the skies!” “from Astrophel and Stella Sonnet 31” Sir Philip Sidney
slide7

Yes

  • Yes
  • No
  • Yes
  • Yes
  • No
  • Yes
  • “ O sylvan Wye! Thou wanderer through the woods…””Tintern Abbey” Wordsworth
  • “Death, be not proud…” “Holy Sonnet 10” Donne
  • “I may assert Eternal Providence…” “Paradise Lost” Milton
  • “Little Lamb, who made thee?” “The Lamb” Blake
  • “Milton! Thou should be living at this hour…” “London, 1802” Wordsworth
  • “It is an ancient Mariner…” “The Rime of the Ancient Mariner” Coleridge
  • “With how sad steps, Oh Moon, thou climb’st the skies!” “from Astrophel and Stella Sonnet 31” Sir Philip Sidney
slide8

What is the concept?

Which element of language did all the “yes” lines of poetry contain?

They all make use of a figure of speech called apostrophe.

An apostrophe is a figure of speech in which the writer addresses an absent person, object, animal, or abstract concept.

slide9

In the lines below the use of apostrophe has been highlighted.

  • “ O sylvan Wye! Thou wanderer the woods…””Tintern Abbey” Wordsworth
  • “Death, be not proud…” “Holy Sonnet 10” Donne
  • “Little Lamb, who made thee?” “The Lamb” Blake
  • “Milton! Thou should be living at this hour…” “London, 1802” Wordsworth
  • “With how sad steps, Oh Moon, thou climb’st the skies!” “from Astrophel and Stella Sonnet 31” Sir Philip Sidney
slide10

The poem below makes extensive use of apostrophe. Although the highlighted words indicate the direct addresses, there are indirect addresses to the moon as well.

slide11

1 archer, Cupid

2 descries, reveals

3 Do … ungratefulness, Do they

call ungratefulness a virtue there?

slide12

This slide should include a paragraph explaining the effect of the use of apostrophe in the preceding poem.

Apostrophe is used in this poem to extend the plaintiveness and coldness often poetically used in the description of the moon. The use of apostrophe is particularly effective because the poet asks for guidance from a cold, lifeless source. The device adds to the thoughts of solitude and despair.