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To Kill A Mockingbird

To Kill A Mockingbird

To Kill A Mockingbird. By: Harper Lee. Chapters 15-17. Direct Characterization. Jem: Curious, inquisitive- “’Jem’s got the look-arounds,’ an affliction Calpurnia said all boys caught at his age” (149).

By armani
(432 views)

Aim:  SWBAT interpret the meaning of figurative language in a text.

Aim:  SWBAT interpret the meaning of figurative language in a text.

Aim:  SWBAT interpret the meaning of figurative language in a text. Focus Question:  What is the difference between a metaphor and a simile?. Aim:  How can we interpret the meaning of figurative language? . What difference do you notice about these two statements? A) The car is blue.

By duncan-donovan
(0 views)


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Figurative Language Continued

Figurative Language Continued

Figurative Language Continued. Personification, Hyperbole, and Symbolism. It allows the reader to visualize what the writer is saying. It adds interest and color to a written piece. Review: Why is it important to use figurative language in our writing?.

By adele (81 views)

Figurative Language Continued

Figurative Language Continued

Figurative Language Continued. Figurative Language. Remember, figurative language is non-literal language. The meaning goes beyond what is actually said. This time we will be look at Hyperbole Symbols Irony. Hyperbole. A hyperbole is an exaggeration that is based in truth.

By blaise (126 views)

Figurative Language

Figurative Language

Figurative Language. Making what we read and write “sing”. Imagery. Using the five senses to describe (descriptive language, lots of adjectives). Example. The breeze from the kitchen brought the sweet smell of cinnamon and summer peaches, reminding her of her childhood. Clues.

By leane (66 views)

Figurative Language

Figurative Language

Figurative Language. K. Sloggett Glencoe Public Schools 2010. Onomatopoeia. It is the naming of a thing or action by a vocal imitation of the sound associated with it: Animal sounds such as quack, moo, meow, arf, buzz, hiss, oink, and roar;

By sharne (168 views)

Figurative Language

Figurative Language

Figurative Language. Day 1. Simile. A comparison of two unlike things using the words like or as. Examples: His feet were as big as boats. She dances like a princess . Metaphor. Compares two unlike things describing one as if it were the other *** does NOT use like or as

By evonne (75 views)

Figurative Language

Figurative Language

Figurative Language. Figuring it Out. Figurative and Literal Language. Literally: words function exactly as defined The car is blue. He caught the football. Figuratively: figure out what it means I ’ ve got your back. It’s raining cats and dogs. Simile.

By faolan (79 views)

Figurative Language

Figurative Language

Figurative Language. What is Figurative Language? . It is writing that uses the “non-literal” meaning of words or phrases to create a special effect for readers. It makes writing more interesting to the reader. Figurative Language. Simile Metaphor Personification Hyperbole Onomatopoeia

By linore (102 views)

Figurative Language

Figurative Language

Figurative Language. Metaphor (=) Simile (%) Allegory (a:b = c:d). Metaphor (=). A metaphor is defined as a direct comparison between two or more seemingly unrelated subjects Example: My old car is a grouchy bear. Simile (%).

By kylee (113 views)

Figurative Language

Figurative Language

simile. hyperbole. Figurative Language. personification. metaphor. Alliteration. onomatopoeia. Simile: a way of describing something by comparing it with something else using "like" or "as". I am hungry as a horse. You run like a rabbit. She is happy as a clam.

By cathal (122 views)

Figurative Language

Figurative Language

Figurative Language. EQ 9 & 10. Personification. Personification is a special kind of metaphor that gives human qualities to something that is not human, such as an animal, object, or idea. “The tree sighed sadly in the cold.” A tree cannot sign or be sad.

By royal (90 views)