50 Matching questions
- A perfect rhyme between two lines e.g. "and so/I go"
- Five pairs of syllable but with DAdum instead of daDUM
- Where you turn something into something else e.g. "The glass sea"
- Where it only partially rhymes e.g. "sending/mend"
- Usage of symbols such as "!" to add emphasis, and dashes(-) to add a pause in the poem
- The structure of the rhymes in the poem. e.g. a,b,a,b,a,a,b,b,a,b,c,a where "a" rhymes with other "a's" and "b" rhymes with other "b's" etc.
- Describe actions often ending in "ly" e.g. "slowly" and "cautiously"
- Where all consonants match e.g. "hall/hell"
- The mood/feel of the poem, such as Angry, Mournful etc. Also means the mood and the attitude of the author and evokes feelings in the reader but these feelings are not the tone itself
- An acronym that stands for Structual Point, Evidence and Explain which is used to help you answer structure questions in an exam
- The language, structure and form of the poem. No one answer is right!, as long as you can back it up
- Words that are written as they sound e.g. "i woz ere"
- Key ideas/subjects within the poem, such as Race, Violence, War etc.
- How people speak. E.g. slang, accent and grammar. Examples include "up di stairs" which is an accent
- When things are given human qualities. e.g. "the dancing trees"
- Often more basic words in the English language e.g. "eat"
- Where a word sounds like its meaning e.g ."bang" or "woof"
- Literally repeating words for effect e.g. "slowly, slowly, he trundled along"
- Where there is a rhyme within a sentence e.g. "acclaim your glorious name"
- An acronym that stands for Point, Evidence and Explain which is used to help you answer questions in an exam
- Talking about somebody and is more distant e.g. "she" or "He"
- These describe nouns e.g. "the blue table"
- Talking to someone directly e.g. "you"
- Things that you can touch e.g. "the concrete table"
- This means the shape of the poem/the overall structure e.g. a sonnet has fourteen lines in it and an elegy is a mournful poem
- Comparing something to something else using words such as "like" or "as" e.g. "his fingers looked 'like' twigs"
- A acronym to remember all the figurative language techniques
- Where the line/sentence continues onto the next line
- How people speak, how it is writen
- Where all the internal consonants match e.g. "collect/Dejection"
- Names of people or places. They start with a capitol letters and you cannot put "the" in front of them e.g. "London"
- When two words with the same starting letter are near to each other. e.g. "the cold cat"
- Feet of two beets...(daDUM)
- Naming words that you cannot touch e.g. "beauty"
- The syntax(order) of the words/of words order...(get it?)
This includes things such as Verbs, Adverbs, Nouns and Adjectives
- The beats in words e.g. "elephant" has three syllables
- Exaggeration of something e.g. "the world grieved"
- Opposite words that go next to each other e.g. "love's hate"
- Language that cannot be taken literally since it was written to create a special effect or feeling
- Words that derive from the Latin language e.g. "consume". They tend to be more sophisticated words
- This is an imperfect match of words e.g. "seen/cleaned"
- Often a list of adjectives when describing e.g. "the cold, crisp, dry day"
- Five pairs of syllables...(daDUM x5)
- Where the internal vowels match e.g. "see/feel"
- Words that can fit into the same category or be listed under another word. e.g. "blood", "guts", "coward" can all fit under the category of "war"
- Action words in the following format:
Present simple - "eat"
Present continuous - "am eating"
Past simple- "ate"
Past continuous - " was eating"
- "I" and "Me", Personal perspective
- Where the last consonants match e.g. "moon/on" is a half rhyme
- Voices, context and themes
The Tone of the poem
Nouns, Verbs, Adjectives and Adverbs
Dialect e.g. accents
Rhyme and Rhythm
- Old fashioned words such as "thou" and "thyself" etc.
- a Repitition
- b Pararhyme
- c PEE
- d Adjectives
- e Proper nouns
- f Half rhyme
- g Oxymoron
- h List of three
- i Syllables
- j Similes
- k Latinate words
- l Second person
- m Grammer
- n Metaphor
- o Punctuation
- p Old English/Anglo-Saxon words
- q Trochaic pentameter
- r Verbs
- s Alliteration
- t Archaic vocabulary
- u Abstract nouns
- v Hyperbole
- w Context
- x Themes
- y Rhyme scheme
- z Tone
- aa Iambs
- ab Consnance
- ac Semirhyme
- ad Figurative language
- ae Assonance
- af Rhyming couplets
- ag Internal rhyme
- ah Phonetics
- ai Adverbs
- aj Concrete nouns
- ak Onomatopoeia
- al Forced rhyme
- am Dialect
- an Metaphor
List of three
- ao Key skills for comparing poems and what to look out for...
- ap Form of a poem
- aq Personification
- ar Semantic words
- as Third person
- at Voices
- au Enjambment
- av SPEE
- aw Iambic pentameter
- ax First person