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Poetry Collection

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Direction and examples of 12 types of poems for an intro to poetry unit for 4th grade. Enjoy!

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Poetry Collection

  1. 1. Poetry Collection “A poem begins as a lump in the throat, a sense of wrong, a homesickness, a lovesickness.” - Robert Frost
  2. 2. POEMS Poetry Collection 1. Five Senses 2. Diamante 3. Cinquain 4. Color Poem 5. I Wish. . . 6. 8-Line Rhyming 7. Build-A-Poem 8. Haiku 9. Limerick 10. Concrete 11. If I were. . . 12. I Used To. . .But Now. . . 13. Clerihew
  3. 3. ORGANIZING POEMS • Poems are not organized like prose. Instead of sentences we organize poems into lines, and instead of paragraphs we organize lines into stanzas. THE BEAST When singing songs of scariness, Of bloodiness and hairyness, I feel obligated at this moment to remind you Of the most ferocious beast of all: Three thousand pounds and nine feet tall- The Glurpy Slurpy Skaskagrall- Who’s standing right behind you. Stanza Home
  4. 4. Five Senses Poem Line #1: Tell what color the abstraction is Line #2: Tell what the abstraction sounds like Line #3: Tell what the abstraction tastes like Line #4: Tell what the abstraction smells like Line #5: Tell what the abstraction looks like Line #6: Tell what the abstraction makes you feel Abstract Existing in thought or as an idea but not having a physical or concrete existence. Home
  5. 5. Five Senses Poem (Example) Problems are black. They sound like children crying. They taste like castor oil, And smell like spinach. They look like monsters. They make you feel unwanted. Abstract Existing in thought or as an idea but not having a physical or concrete existence. Home
  6. 6. Diamante Poem Line #1: One word, subject of the poem Line #2: Two words, adjectives describing subject Line #3: Three words, participles (-ing verbs) Line #4: Four words related to the subject (For lines 5-7 describe the opposite / antonym of subject) Line #5: Three words, participles (-ing verbs) Line #6: Two words, adjectives describing antonym of subject Line #7: One word, antonym of subject in Line #1 Adjective Word that describes a noun Participle A verb (action word) ending in “–ing” Antonym The opposite of a word Home
  7. 7. Diamante Poem (Example) Love Happy, secure Dreaming, talking, loving Husband, wife, children, home Quarreling, loathing, degrading Angry, mad Hate Adjective Word that describes a noun Participle A verb (action word) ending in “–ing” Antonym The opposite of a word Home
  8. 8. Cinquain Poem Line #1: One word, subject of the poem Line #2: Two words, description of subject (adjectives) Line #3: Three words, participles (-ing verbs), actions Line #4: Four words, simile describing feelings about subject Line #5: One word, synonym for subject Adjective Word that describes a noun Participle A verb (action word) ending in “–ing” Simile A comparison of two unlike things using “like” or “as”. Home
  9. 9. Cinquain Poem (Example) Feather Purple, unpredictable Wiggling, wobbling, plummeting Wild as an angry bumblebee Plume Adjective Word that describes a noun Participle A verb (action word) ending in “–ing” Simile A comparison of two unlike things using “like” or “as”. Home
  10. 10. Color Poem Color (title) Color is describe looks, describe looks, and feels like describe feel. Color is the taste of describe taste. Describe smell and describe smell smell color. Describe how color makes you feel makes me feel color. Color is the sound of describe sound and describe sound. Color is place that reminds you of color, place that reminds you of color, and place that reminds you of color. Experience that makes you feel this color is color. Experience that makes you feel this color is also color. Color is anything you want for this line. Home
  11. 11. Color Poem (Example) Turquoise Turquoise is magic, manatees, and silly putty. Turquoise is the taste of sherbert. Juicy pears and the desert smell turquoise. A cleared mind makes me feel turquoise. Turquoise sounds of splashing paint and tubas. Turquoise is Yashiro, a calm pool of water, and a coral reef. Painting is turquoise. Making new friends is turquoise. Turquoise is having siblings. Home
  12. 12. ORGANIZING POEMS • Some poems are organized into lines and stanzas by their rhyming patterns (but not all poems rhyme). THE BEAST When singing songs of scariness, Of bloodiness and hairyness, I feel obligated at this moment to remind you Of the most ferocious beast of all: Three thousand pounds and nine feet tall- The Glurpy Slurpy Skaskagrall- Who’s standing right behind you. A A B B C C C Each new ending sound in a poem is given a letter, starting with “A” then “B” and so on. If an end sound repeats later in the poem it gets the same letter as the earlier line. Home
  13. 13. I Wish Poem Line #1: --A Line #2: --A Line #3: --B Line#4: --B Line #5: --B Line #6: --B Think about something you wish for. Now, write a poem about what you wish for. Home
  14. 14. I Wish Poem (Example)Think about things you wish for. Now, write a poem about what you wish for. I wish for a cat, I wish for a dog. I wish for a storm without any fog. I wish to be, I wish to see. I wish to be a great big flea. I wish to swim in the sea. But most of all I wish to stay. . .ME!!! Home
  15. 15. Each new ending sound in a poem is given a letter, starting with “A” then “B” and so on. If an end sound repeats later in the poem it gets the same letter as the earlier line. 8-Line Rhyming Poem Line #1: Line #2: --A Line #3: Line#4: --A Line #5 Line #6: --B Line #7: Line #8 --B Home
  16. 16. Each new ending sound in a poem is given a letter, starting with “A” then “B” and so on. If an end sound repeats later in the poem it gets the same letter as the earlier line. 8-Line Rhyming Poem (Example) THE WEIRD BIRD Birds are flyn’ south for winter. Here’s the Weird-Bird headin’ north. Wings-a-flappin’, beaks-a-chatterin’, Cold head bobbin’ back and forth. He says, “It’s not that I like ice Or freezin’ winds and snowy ground. It’s just sometimes it’s kind of nice To be the only bird in town. A A B B Home
  17. 17. Build-A-Poem Line #1: One word, topic Line #2: Two words, colors Line #3: Three words, adjectives Line #4: Four words, participles (-ing verbs) Line #5: Five words, a sentence about your feelings or experiences about the topic Adjective Word that describes a noun Participle A verb (action word) ending in “–ing” Home
  18. 18. Build-A-Poem (Example) Fall Yellow, orange Shiny, wet, windy Raining, changing, playing, falling The days grow too short. Adjective Word that describes a noun Participle A verb (action word) ending in “–ing” Home
  19. 19. Haiku 1. Think of something of nature. 2. Brainstorm words from each of the senses. 3. Now, use the following pattern to write your Haiku: Haikus are traditional Japanese poems written about nature. Line #1: 5 syllables Line #2: 7 syllables Line #3: 5 syllables Syllables are any part of a word that a word is naturally divided into. Dic-tion-a-ry (4 syllables) Syllable Checker Home
  20. 20. Haiku (Examples) Web Most cannot see it. Intertwined and complex. A beauty in dew Sun Rising in the east. Golden goddess in my eye. Bringing light to day. Haikus are traditional Japanese poems written about nature. Syllables are any part of a word that a word is naturally divided into. Dic-tion-a-ry (4 syllables) Home
  21. 21. RHYTHM & BEAT • In most words that have more than one syllable, one of the syllables is pronounced more strongly than the others. We say that this syllable is “stressed” or “accented.” • For example, the word “apple” has two syllables – ap-ple – and the first syllable is pronounced more strongly than the second. That’s why the word is pronounced “AP-pull” and not “ap-PULL.” • The pattern of stressed syllables is called “Rhythm” or “Beat”. When singing songs of scariness, Of bloodiness and hairyness, Home
  22. 22. Limericks • Five line poem meant to be humorous • Rhyming patter = A-A-B-B-A • Lines 1, 2, and 5 contain 3 beats and rhyme • Lines 3 and 4 have two beats and rhyme A Limerick is a rhyming riddle that uses rhythm. Rhythm is the pattern of stressed and unstressed syllables in a line of poetry. Home
  23. 23. Limerick (Example) A flea and a fly in a flue Were caught, so what could they do? Said the fly, “Let us flee!” “Let us fly!” Said the flea. So they flew through a flaw in the flue. A Limerick is a rhyming riddle that uses rhythm. Rhythm is the pattern of stressed and unstressed syllables in a line of poetry. Home
  24. 24. Limerick (Practice) There once was a pauper named Meg. Who accidentally broke her ______. She slipped on the _______. Not once, but thrice. Take no pity on her, I _______. Can you guess which words should fill in the blanks? A Limerick is a rhyming riddle that uses rhythm. Rhythm is the pattern of stressed and unstressed syllables in a line of poetry. Home
  25. 25. Concrete Poems • A way of putting words on paper to give a visual effect to match the topic and feeling of the poem – the shape expresses what the poem is about. • Use strong, colorful words to describe topic • Remember to think about the five senses Concrete vs. Abstract If something is abstract it exists as an idea but doesn’t have a physical form. Something that is concrete is something that is physical and can be observed with the senses. Home
  26. 26. Concrete Poem (Examples) Concrete vs. Abstract If something is abstract it exists as an idea but doesn’t have a physical form. Something that is concrete is something that is physical and can be observed with the senses. Home
  27. 27. Concrete Poem (Examples) Concrete vs. Abstract If something is abstract it exists as an idea but doesn’t have a physical form. Something that is concrete is something that is physical and can be observed with the senses. Home
  28. 28. If I Were. . . Poem Format: If I were _________________. ____________ would love me. __________ would think I’m _________. My __________ is ___________. They ___________________________. Rhyming Pattern: • Line #1: --A • Line #2: --B • Line #3: --C • Line #4: --B • Line #5: --C Rhyming Pattern Each line’s ending sound gets a letter. Lines with the same letter should have the same ending sound. Home
  29. 29. If I Were. . . Poem If I were a rosebud, Noses would love me. Bees would think I was grand. My perfume would be sweet. They would love me in France. Rhyming Pattern Each line’s ending sound gets a letter. Lines with the same letter should have the same ending sound. Home
  30. 30. I Used To. . .But Now. . . Poem Think about how much you’ve changed since the beginning of this year. What things did you used to like or do that you don’t like any more or do differently now? • A poems about feelings you used to have or things you used to do, that have now changed. • Have at least 5 examples = ten lines • Can rhyme or be in free verse Free Verse: Words or lines that don’t rhyme Home
  31. 31. I Used To. . .But Now. . . Poem Think about how much you’ve changed since the beginning of this year. What things did you used to like or do that you don’t like any more or do differently now? I used to be afraid of change, But now I love new adventures. I used to be shy, But now I’m the life of the party. I used to hate cleaning, But now I enjoy the smell of a clean house. I used to be annoyed by my mom, But now I wish she lived closer. I used to be afraid of a crowd, But now I love standing in front of my students! --Miss Brannack Free Verse: Words or lines that don’t rhyme Home
  32. 32. Clerihew Poem • Four lines long • Must have the person’s name at the end of the first line. Formula:  Line #1: --A  Line #2: --A  Line #3: --B  Line #4: --B Clerihews poke fun at famous or well-known people. They’re light- hearted, not mean! Home
  33. 33. Clerihew Poem (Example) There once was a teacher named Mr. Thompson, Who was definitely not from Wisconsin. One day he forgot his glasses, And couldn’t find any of his classes! Clerihews poke fun at famous or well-known people. They’re light- hearted, not mean! Home

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