Cw poetry the_page13

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Cw poetry the_page13

  1. 1.  They’re our signal that a text is poetry, not prose. They can create rhythm. They control the pace/speed of a poem. They can emphasize words or ideas. May contain breaks called caesuras (usually indicated by punctuation or spacing) Can differ from line to line
  2. 2.  When people read your poem out loud, or in their heads, they will pause slightly at the end of each line. For example: I bet you can figure out where the line breaks should be in this example: Hickory, dickory, dock the mouse ran up the clock the clock struck one and down he run hickory, dickory, dock.
  3. 3. Hickory, dickory, dock.The mouse ran up the clock.The clock struck oneAnd down he run;Hickory, dickory, dock.
  4. 4.  Lines control the pace of Power word: the poem. Shortening or lengthening the lines can speed up or slow down the way people read. Is the following fast or slow? a break in the line that a wind shakes pulls the reader into the them but they next line. won’t go oh no there goes one now. No.
  5. 5. Crippled with desire, he questioned it. Evening upon the heights, juice of the pomegranate: who could connect it with sunlight?Crippled with desire, he questioned it. Evening upon the heights, juice of the pomegranate: who could connect it with sunlight?
  6. 6.  Arrangedto emphasize and compliment the other (musical, contextual, etc.) elements of language
  7. 7.  How the poem looks on the page - Does the poem look light, delicate, with a lot of white space around the lines? Or are the lines packed solidly together?
  8. 8. William Carlos Williams’ “This Is Just to Say” in Varied Forms
  9. 9. This is just to say I have eaten the plums that were in the iceboxand which you were probably saving for breakfast. Forgive me;they were delicious – so sweet and so cold.This Is Just to SayI have eaten the plums that were in the iceboxand which you were probably saving for breakfast.Forgive me; they were delicious – so sweet and so cold.What’s the difference between these two poems?
  10. 10. This Is Just to Say This Is Just to SayI have eaten the plums that were in the icebox Iand which you were probably saving for breakfast. haveForgive me; they were delicious – so sweet and so cold. eaten the plums that were in the icebox and which you were probably saving for breakfast Forgive me they were What’s the difference between these two delicious poems? so sweet and so cold What effect do the shorter lines have?
  11. 11.  Stanza is Italian for “room” • Think of stanzas of a poem as rooms of a house Indicates a pause Often coincides with the rhythm of a poem/song. Used strictly in forms Prevents confusion (through organization)/ boredom in readers Poem’s form of a paragraph Best thing? There’s no right or wrong way to divide one of your own poems.
  12. 12. This Is Just to Say This Is Just to Say I I have have eaten eaten the plums that were in the plums the icebox that were in and which you were the icebox probably saving and which for you were breakfast probably Forgive me saving they were delicious for so sweet breakfast and so cold Forgive me they were deliciousHow do the stanza breaks influence the so sweetreading of the poem? and so cold
  13. 13. This Is Just to Say This Is Just to SayI I have eatenhave the plumseaten that were in the iceboxthe plumsthat were in and which you were probablythe icebox saving for breakfastand whichyou were Forgive meprobably they were delicioussaving so sweet and so coldforbreakfastForgive methey were How do the stanza breaks influence thedelicious reading of the poem?so sweetand so cold
  14. 14.  Whathappens when you break a line/stanza mid-sentence?
  15. 15.  Justification (left, right, center) Font • Typeface • Size • Bold/italics/underline Shape of poems Tabs Space between words
  16. 16. attack my mind withcomplete and utter chaos. - Ashley J.

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