1. Speaker- the created narrative voice of a poem.2. Diction- The choice of words and phrases in speech or writing.3. Imagery- visually descriptive or ﬁgurative language.4. Allusion- An expression designed to call something to mind without mentioningit explicitly; an indirect or passing reference.5. Simile- A ﬁgure of speech involving the comparison of one thing with anotherthing of a different kind, used to make a description more emphatic or vivid.6. Personiﬁcation- The attribution of a personal nature or human characteristics tosomething nonhuman, or the representation of an abstract quality in human form.2Poetry Devices(Vocabulary)
7. Metaphor- A ﬁgure of speech in which a word or phrase isapplied to an object or action to which it is not literallyapplicable. 8. Refrain- A repeated line or number of lines in a poem orsong.9. Symbol- A mark or character used as a conventionalrepresentation of an object, function, or process.10. Stanza- A group of lines forming the basic recurringmetrical unit in a poem; A verse.11. Alliteration- Repetition of ﬁrst sounds.12. Onomatopoeia- The formation of a word from a soundassociated with what is named.13. Enjambment -The continuation of a sentence without apause beyond the end of aline, couplet, or stanza.14. Connotation- An idea or feeling that a word invokes inaddition to its literal or primary meaning.15. Denotation- The action or process of indicating orreferring to something by means of a word, symbol, etc. 16. Euphemism- A mild or indirect word or expressionsubstituted for one considered to be too harsh or blunt whenreferring to something unpleasant or embarrassing.17. Tone- The general character or attitude of a place, pieceof writing, situationa particular pitch pattern on a syllable used to make semanticdistinctions.18. Hyperbole- Exaggerated statements or claims not meantto be taken literally. 3
CHAPTER 2∏POETRY IN MUSICSongs involve poetry even if no one realize it. Hereare some examples of poetry deﬁnitions found inChapter 1 in music.Here’s the Video!Poetry in Music
CHAPTER 3∏BLACK OUTBlack out poetry is poetrywritten by blacking outother words innewspapers, magazines orother places.
CHAPTER 4∏HAIKUA haiku is a poem normally aboutnature that is visual. These poemsnormally contain 3 lines that has a5-7-5 syllables in each line or a totalof 17 syllables in total.Examples of a Haiku-I feel the sea breezeThe smell of salt in the airWater on my legs- Allison FisherThe emotionThe unsteadiness of airthe passion that is felt- Allison FisherWriteWrite all of yourlife!Interactive 4.1 Writing
I AMI am intellectual and musicalI wonder how people livewithout musicI hear a symphonyI see a burst of colorI want to teach the joy of musicI am intellectual and musicalI pretend to be the best musician everI feel that it gives me a type ofconﬁdence that I needI touch the corners of the pageI worry about it not being the best it could have beenI cry when I don’t give a piece my full potentialI am intellectual and musicalI understand that I am talentedI say that I love who I amI dream that I am a teacher thatcan share the wonders of musicI try to learn as much as I canI hope I can change as many people’s livesas I canI am intellectual and musical-Allison8
CHAPTER 6∏SONNETSSonnet-a poem of fourteen linesusing any of a number of formalrhyme schemes, in English typicallyhaving ten syllables per line.My family!FamilyInteractive 6.1 My family!
Differences between Shakespearian and Italian SonnetsItalian sonnets are divided into an octave (8 lines) and asestet (6 lines)Shakespearian separated into 3 quatrain. Italian Sonnets are often about love andShakespearian Sonnets are often about achange or development in idearhyming pattern of: a, b, a, b, c, d, c, d, e,f, e, f. (Shakespearian)a, b, b, a, a, b, b, a ( Italian)Similarities14 linesrhyming10 syllables per lineLooks like a squareCredits10LoveWhat is love?Interactive 6.2 Love
11Wikipedia contributors."Petrarchs andShakespeares Sonnets."Wikipedia, The FreeIn what bright realm, what sphere of radiantthought Did Nature ﬁnd the model whence she drew That delicate dazzling image where we view Here on this earth what she in heavenwrought? What fountain-haunting nymph, whatdryad, sought In groves, such golden tresses ever threw Upon the gust? What heart such virtuesknew?— Though her chief virtue with my death isfrought. He looks in vain for heavenly beauty, he Who never looked upon her perfect eyes, The vivid blue orbs turning brilliantly – He does not know how Love yields anddenies; He only knows, who knows how sweetly she Can talk and laugh, the sweetness of hersighs. —Translation[by whom?] of Petrarch,Sonnet 159
12For love that gets denied and cannot beI live for the day that we can become oneAll that belongs to me will go to theeFor your eyes are like the lovely autumn sunI look to the East and to the WestI shall wait for my love so I can live my lifeI know it is right, I know it is the bestThat one day I will be your wifeWe can live together, our lives intertwineI can’t live another day without youWe will be together, you will be mineI really hope you feel the same way tooI hope that everything will be ﬁneThat we can be together, then I will be with you-Allie
CHAPTER 7∏CONCRETEPOEMSThese are poems that form an ideaby the shape they may form or bythe structure of the lines.The top poem is by Allison FisherThe bottom poem is by Val Hulin
CHAPTER 8∏ACROSTIC POEMSAcrostic Poems are made out ofnames, words, quotes and etc. thatyou set up and make a line startingwith each letter in your word, nameor etc.Music is more than sounds puttogetherUdder the words of your heart inrhythm with timeSurround yourself with somethingthat you can capture and live inI don’t know where I would be if Icould not be with musicCaressing the page, wonderingwhat it will bring you nextIs it a wonderful song that I cansing along toSo sweet that I never want to leaveLife without music would be solostInﬁnity without music would beworthlessFinding something else that cangive you the same feelingExisting, it does notby Allison Fisher
CHAPTER 9TYPES OF POEMSxvWrite for LifeRemember......Free VersePoetry that does not rhyme or have aregular meter.Parody Poema humorous or satirical imitation of aserious piece of literature or writing.Ode- a lyric poem in the form of anaddress to a particular subject, oftenelevated in style or manner andwritten in varied or irregular meter.CREDIT for Free Verse
xviEx. of Free Verse DesperationCome and GoLife moves onBut yet I am stillstuck in this momentI can’t get passedYou were my life and now you are goneI cant move on,Help me!Pull me from this,This spot of desperationIm sinking like in quick sand,I am trapped I cant get over you, until ﬁnally,I ﬁnd a glimmer,a light,a way outI reach for itI grab and grab until I ﬁnally reach I have the smallest handful of lightbut that is all I need I have lightand with this my light can grow from thisto a life full of happiness a life I want so desperatelyby Allison Fisher
xviiEx. of Parody PoemWho’s afraid of theprincipal?The PrincipalThe PrincipalThe PrincipalWho’s afraid of theprincipal?fa-la-la-la-la-laI am afraid of the principalThe PrincipalThe PrincipalThe PrincipalI am afraid of the principalfa-la-la-la-la-la
xviiiCheck AnswerWHAT IS A FREE VERSE?A. Poetry that does not rhyme or have aregular meter.B. Poem that has to rhymeC. Poem with has 14 linesD. Uses Iambic PentameterCheck AnswerWHAT IS A PARODY POEM?A. Poetry that does not rhyme orhave a regular meter.B. a humorous or satirical imitationof a serious piece of literature orwriing.