Q 1  Review  Jeopardy Freshmen
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Q 1 Review Jeopardy Freshmen






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Q 1  Review  Jeopardy Freshmen Q 1 Review Jeopardy Freshmen Presentation Transcript

  • Quarter 1 Review Jeopardy
  • Literature Review Jeopardy Literary terms Literary Terms Literary Terms I Literary Terms II Writing 10 10 10 10 10 20 20 20 20 20 30 30 30 30 30 40 40 40 40 40 50 50 50 50 50
  • comparison between two things using like or as. View slide
  • a comparison of two unlike things without using like or as View slide
  • words or expressions that have the same or nearly the same meaning as another word
  • words that sound like the objects they name or the sounds those objects make.
  • A word having a meaning opposite to that of another word
  • obvious and intentional exaggeration
  • the literal meaning of a word, the "dictionary” definition
  • To add your own thoughts, questions, and ideas after reading a text. To explain how you would use a source.
  • To find the main idea, audience, and author of a text or source
  • To determine the credibility and accuracy of a text
  • giving human qualities to something that is not human.
  • An expression that means something other than the literal meanings of its individual words.
  • What is expected to happen is the opposite of what really happens
  • The writer or speaker says one thing, but really means the exact opposite. This is done intentionally by the speaker. It is a form of sarcasm.
  • the emotional or imaginative association attached to a word
  • repetition of a consonant sound at the beginning of words
  • Happens in a play, story, movie, or television show when the audience knows something a character does not
  • An original document; a firsthand account (speech, interview)
  • Secondhand information; a document or report taken from an original work
  • Expressing senses (sight, sound, taste, touch, smell) through words
  • The main idea and major points of the essay in one sentence
  • A statement with the main idea of a body paragraph
  • Words that connect ideas and paragraphs
  • An essay in which a person tells a story about a moment in their life that they learned from.
  • A sentence that gets grabs your reader’s interest
  • Answer Key Plot Action Lit I Lit II Writing simile hyperbole personification alliteration thesis metaphor denotation idiom Dramatic irony Topic sentence synonym Elaborate Situational irony Primary source transitions onomatopoeia Analyze Verbal irony Secondary source autobiography antonym Evaluate connotation imagery hook