poetry terms n.
Download
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Poetry Terms PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Poetry Terms

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 36

Poetry Terms - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 104 Views
  • Uploaded on

Poetry Terms . Use the following questions and click on the answer which best completes the statement. Onomatopoeia. According to what you know, which of the following best defines the term listed above?. Choose the best answer. A. Snap, Crackle, Pop B. Snip, Chair, Pencil

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

Poetry Terms


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
poetry terms
Poetry Terms
  • Use the following questions and click on the answer which best completes the statement.
onomatopoeia

Onomatopoeia

According to what you know, which of the following best defines the term listed above?

choose the best answer
Choose the best answer.
  • A. Snap, Crackle, Pop
  • B. Snip, Chair, Pencil
  • C. Red, White , Blue
  • D. See, Spot, Run
onomatopoeia1

Onomatopoeia

Correct:

A. Snap, Crackle, Pop best defines examples of Onomatopoeia. Words that visually imitate the sound they make.

slide5

WRONG:

B. Although the word, “snip,” is an example of Onomatopoeia the other words in the series do not imitate the sound they appear as to make.

slide6

Wrong:

  • C: Red, White, and Blue are simple adjectives and do not make sound. They are visual words which in poetry could be used to describe imagery, but NOT Onomatopoeia.
wrong

WRONG

D. These words are NOT examples of Onomatopoeia.

They were used in old-fashioned textbooks to teach small children how to read.

slide8

EXAMPLE of a poem using Onomatopoeia Crack an EggCrack an egg.Stir the butter.Break the yolk.Make it flutter.Stoke the heat.Hear it sizzle.Shake the salt,just a drizzle.Flip it over,just like that.Press it down.Squeeze it flat.Pop the toast.Spread jam thin.Say the word.Breakfast's in .by Denise Rodgers

alliteration

Alliteration

According to what you know, which of the following best defines the term listed above?

choose the best answer1
Choose the best answer!
  • A. She walks in beauty like the night
  • B. She sells seashells by the seashore
  • C. She’s a lady
  • D. She is like a moonlight sky
wrong1

WRONG

Although poetic in nature it this phrase is NOT an example of alliteration.

Byron might be your choice to understand this phrase.

slide12

YES! B. Best shows an example of alliteration- the repetition of the initial consonant sound. Tongue twisters are usually good examples of this term.

haiku
Haiku

According to what you know, which of the following best defines or demonstrates the term listed above?

slide16

A. I can teach you how to bottle fame, brew glory even stopper death —Professor Snape in Harry Potter by JK RowlingB. Two roads diverged in a yellow wood,And sorry I could not travel both- Robert FrostC. Roses are redD. Four Score and Seven Years Ago.

a correct
A. Correct

A Japanese poem composed of three unrhymed lines of five, seven, and five syllables. Haiku often reflect on some aspect of nature, but in modern times has come to address many topics.

slide18
B. No Way! Try Again. Although these lines deal with nature, they do not follow the format of a Haiku poem.
c just a classic line
C. Just a classic line…

This is not correct. This is usually the beginning of a rhyme poem learned in elementary school. It has been around for decades.

d abe lincoln would be proud if you know the real address of this line it is not a haiku
D. Abe Lincoln would be proud if you know the real, “Address,” of this line. It is not a Haiku.
hyperbole
Hyperbole

According to what you know, which of the following best defines or demonstrates the term listed above?

slide22

A: True B: FalseAndrew Marvell’s lines here in To His Coy Mistress:An hundred years should go to praiseThine eyes and on thy forehead gaze;Two hundred to adore each breast;But thirty thousand to the rest …

a yes this is true
A. YES this is true.

A figure of speech in which deliberate exaggeration is used for emphasis is known as hyperbole.

slide24

B. Really? Who do you know besides Washington Irving’s fictional character-Rip Van Winkle who has lived 100 years to praise the beauty of a woman?

lyric
Lyric

According to what you know, which of the following best defines the term listed above?

slide26

A. A scientific term used to describe massB. A poem such as a sonnet or an odeC. An angle of an obtuse triangleD. An appendage found on the wing of a bird

slide27
A.

Nope. Give it another shot.

slide28
Emily DickinsonI heard a fly buzz when I died;The stillness round my formWas like the stillness in the airBetween the heaves of storm.

B. Yes, A poem, such as a sonnet or an ode, that expresses the thoughts and feelings of the poet. A lyric poem may resemble a song in form or style.

d copy and paste this link into the address bar to review and try again
D. Copy and paste this link into the address bar to review and try again.

http://www.types-of-poetry.org.uk/31-lyric-poetry.htm

rhyme
Rhyme

According to what you know, which of the following best defines the term listed above?

slide32

A. The ability for words in a poem to paint a picture in the reader’s mind.B. The freedom of the poet to misuse spelling and grammar within a poemC. The seemingly natural word pattern of similar sounds within a poemD. Two lines with the same scheme

a not quite
A. Not quite.

This is the definition of the term IMAGERY.

c yes you are correct
C. Yes, you are correct!

When words have similar sounds and spelling in poetry, such as, might, night, and kite… Rhyming has occurred.