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9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
9th Grade Final Review
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9th Grade Final Review

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  • 1.  
  • 2. THIS IS JEOPARDY
  • 3. With Host... Your Ms. Mein
  • 4. 100 100 100 100 100 100 200 200 200 200 200 200 300 300 300 300 300 300 400 400 400 400 400 400 500 500 500 500 500 500 Lit Terms More Lit Terms Lit Terms 4 Eva Terms for the Literary Lit to the Terms Lit Terms Cont’d
  • 5. 1000 100 0 200 0 300 0 300 0 300 0 300 0 4000 4000 4000 400 0 5000 5000 5000 5000 L.T. Final Review Review for the Final Terms You Should Know 1000 1000 200 0 200 0 200 0
  • 6. A technique in which an author gives clues about something that will happen later in the story. Example: When Carlson shoots Candy’s dog, we know that later George will shoot Lennie. A 100 Q
  • 7. What is Foreshadowing? A 100 A
  • 8. A 200 Q A major character who opposes the main character in a story or play. Example: The “bad guy” that we are against! (Curley, Tybalt, Jack)
  • 9. A 200 A Who is the Antagonist?
  • 10. A reference to something or someone, often literary. Example: “May the force be with you.” A 300 Q
  • 11. What is Allusion? A 300 A
  • 12. When the audience knows something that the characters don’t “ Gonna do it soon”… We know that George is going to shoot Lennie in the back of the head, but Lennie does not. A 400 Q
  • 13. What is Dramatic Irony? A 400 A
  • 14. Two seemingly contradictory ideas that actually reveal some truth Example: “All animals are equal, but some animals are more equal than others” A 500 Q
  • 15. A 500 A What is Paradox?
  • 16. A comparison that does NOT use “like” or “as.” Example: He’s a rock or I am an island. B 100 Q
  • 17. What is Metaphor? B 100 A
  • 18. A long speech by one character in a play or story (that everyone is supposed to hear). Example: Johnny Carson, Jay Leno, and David Letterman do this on the Late Shows. B 200 Q
  • 19. What is Monologue? B 200 A
  • 20. The overall feeling of a work, related to tone and mood. This is often defined by setting as well. Example: The bad weather on the island before the boys kill Simon sets a tense __________. B 300 Q
  • 21. What is Atmosphere? B 300 A
  • 22. A character that undergoes a significant change, usually growth or understanding. Example: Ralph, George B 400 Q
  • 23. What is Dynamic Character? B 400 A
  • 24. The scene in a tragedy which includes the death or moral destruction of the protagonist. The “turning downward”/ denoument of the plot in a classical tragedy. B 500 Q
  • 25. B 500 A What is Catastrophe?
  • 26. The use of descriptive details that appeal to the five senses. C 100 Q
  • 27. What is Imagery? C 100 A
  • 28. Figure of speech in which a direct comparison is made between two unlike things, which is carried out for several lines or a paragraph. C 200 Q
  • 29. What is Extended Metaphor? C 200 A
  • 30. C 300 Q A story in which the characters represent abstract qualities or ideas. Example: The story of the boys on the island reflects the larger world. Specific characters reflect specific people/types of people in the real world.
  • 31. C 300 A What is an Allegory?
  • 32. DAILY DOUBLE C 400 Q DAILY DOUBLE Place A Wager
  • 33. A moment when a character speaks their thoughts alone on stage. Example: Before Juliet takes the potion, we can hear all her fears. C 400 Q
  • 34. What is a Soliloquy? C 400 A
  • 35. Any emotional discharge which brings about a moral or spiritual renewal or welcome relief from tension and anxiety. The usual intent is for an audience to leave feeling this relief from tension or anxiety after having viewed a play. C 500 Q
  • 36. What is Catharsis? C 500 A
  • 37. The person telling the story in a literary work. D 100 Q
  • 38. Who is the Narrator? D 100 A
  • 39. The elements that create a plot. This can be internal or external. Example: This can be a battle or a ________ inside a person or a __________ of man against nature. D 200 Q
  • 40. Conflict D 200 A
  • 41. Information about a character that is given directly by the narrator D 300 Q
  • 42. What is Direct Characterization? D 300 A
  • 43. Contrast between what a reader or character expects and what really happens. D 400 Q
  • 44. What is Situation Irony? D 400 A
  • 45. Suggestions and associations which surround a word as opposed to its bare, literal meaning. Example: “Jolly” means “happy”, but you probably also thought of Santa. D 500 Q
  • 46. What is Connotation? D 500 A
  • 47. Figure of speech in which something nonhuman is given human qualities E 100 Q
  • 48. What is Personification? E 100 A
  • 49. The overall feeling of a literary work. E 200 Q
  • 50. What is Mood? E 200 A
  • 51. Lines addressed to the audience or one other character on stage that other characters do not hear. E 300 Q
  • 52. What is an Aside? E 300 A
  • 53. Form of discourse that explains, defines, and interprets. The word is also applied to the beginning portion of a plot in which background information about the characters and situation is set forth E 400 Q
  • 54. What is Exposition? E 400 A
  • 55. A sudden moment of realization in a story or play, often triggered by a mundane event.  Originally a religious term for a worldly manifestation of God’s presence. E 500 Q
  • 56. What is an Epiphany? E 500 A
  • 57. The time and place of a literary work. F 100 Q
  • 58. What is Setting? F 100 A
  • 59. A hero or central character of a literary work. F 200 Q
  • 60. Who is the Protagonist? F 200 A
  • 61. A humorous scene, incident, or remark occurring in the midst of a serious or tragic literary selection and deliberately designed to relieve emotional intensity and simultaneously to heighten, increase, and highlight the seriousness or tragedy of the action. F 300 Q
  • 62. What is Comic Relief? F 300 A
  • 63. A multi-faceted character, especially one who is capable of choosing right or wrong.  Usually the protagonist will be this. F 400 Q
  • 64. What is a Round Character? F 400 A
  • 65. A literary genre depicting serious actions that usually have a disastrous outcome for the protagonist.  Strictly speaking, the term applies only to drama, but it is now also used for novels. F 500 Q
  • 66. What is Tragedy? F 500 A
  • 67. A rhetorical device in which contradictory terms (usually an adjective and a noun) are combined.  Example: “Beautiful tyrant! Fiend angelical!” (Juliet describing Romeo). A 1000 Q
  • 68. What is Oxymoron? A 1000 A
  • 69. A 2000 Q An interruption in a story to tell about events that happened before the current action of the story.
  • 70. A 2000 A What is Flashback?
  • 71. Five pairs of stressed and unstressed syllables in a poem. A 3000 Q
  • 72. What is Iambic Pentameter? A 3000 A
  • 73. The order in which rhymed words recur.  In a stanza of four lines, the possible _______________ include abab , abcb , and abba . A 4000 Q
  • 74. What is Rhyme Scheme? A 4000 A
  • 75. According to Aristotle, an error of judgment that causes the downfall of a tragic protagonist.  Example: Romeo is too impulsive A 5000 Q
  • 76. A 5000 A What is a Tragic Flaw?
  • 77. The perspective from which a story is narrated.  The author can choose among various possibilities.  B 1000 Q
  • 78. What is Point of View? B 1000 A
  • 79. A play on words or the humorous use of a word emphasizing a different meaning or application. They have been called by some “the lowest form of humor.” Example: Mercutio as he is dying in Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet : “Ask for me tomorrow and you shall find me a grave man.” B 2000 Q
  • 80. What is a Pun? B 2000 A
  • 81. Information about a character that can be inferred by the character’s actions or speech, or by other character’s reactions. B 3000 Q
  • 82. What is Indirect Characterization? B 3000 A
  • 83. A character that does not undergo a major change Example: Curley, Tybalt B 4000 Q
  • 84. What is Static Character? B 4000 A
  • 85. A privileged, exalted character of high repute, who, by virtue of a tragic flaw and fate, suffers a fall from glory into suffering. B 5000 Q
  • 86. B 5000 A Who is the Tragic Hero?
  • 87. An object or action in a literary work that means more than itself, that stands for something beyond itself. Example: The conch C 1000 Q
  • 88. What is Symbolism? C 1000 A
  • 89. Contrast between what is said and what is actually meant or what is real. C 2000 Q
  • 90. What is Verbal Irony? C 2000 A
  • 91. C 3000 Q A two-line pattern of rhyme.
  • 92. C 3000 A What is a Couplet?
  • 93. DAILY DOUBLE C 4000 Q DAILY DOUBLE Place A Wager
  • 94. The concluding portion of the plot. Where the elements of the story wrap up after the falling action. C 4000 Q
  • 95. What is Denoument? C 4000 A
  • 96. A small “world” that stands for the larger one. C 5000 Q
  • 97. What is Microcosm? C 5000 A
  • 98. A comparison between unlike things using words such as “like” or “as” D 1000 Q
  • 99. What is Simile? D 1000 A
  • 100. A character who serves as a contrast to another perhaps more primary character, so as to point out specific traits of the primary character. D 2000 Q
  • 101. What is a Foil? D 2000 A
  • 102. When an author writes in language used by the people of a certain culture/time. D 3000 Q
  • 103. What is Dialect? D 3000 A
  • 104. A lyric poem of 14 lines, usually in iambic pentameter, with rhymes arranged according to certain definite patterns. It usually expresses a single, complete thought, idea, or sentiment. There are three different forms: Petrarchan Shakespearean, and Miltonic. D 4000 Q
  • 105. What is a Sonnet? D 4000 A
  • 106. The dictionary definition of a word. D 5000 Q
  • 107. What is Denotation? D 5000 A
  • 108. Final Jeopardy Place Your Bets! Click on screen to begin
  • 109. The central and dominating idea in a literary work. Click on screen to continue
  • 110. What is Theme?
  • 111. Thank You for Playing Jeopardy!

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