Midterm review

Review for Literature and Composition Midterm on Monday, March 7Name:Your midterm will have 45 multiple choice questions and will count 10 percent of your grade. 1. What is conflict? Name the four types (man v.).  2. Define foreshadowing. 3. Draw and label the plot diagram.    4. Define these types of narration/point of view:First personLimited third personOmniscientSecond person  5. Define these figures of speech:metaphorsimilepersonificationhyperbole 6. Define these sound devices:alliterationassonanceonomatopoeia 7. What is symbolism? 8. Define irony and its three types (verbal, dramatic, situational).  9. List examples of nonfiction. 10. Define these four types of nonfiction writing:ExpositoryDescriptivePersuasiveNarrative 11. Define allusion   12. The lines “we cannot dedicate—we cannot consecrate—we cannot hallow” are an exampleof which rhetorical device?A. parallelismB. generalizationC. metaphorD. rationalization13.   Underline the appositive in the following sentence:Mrs. Sloat my teacher drinks coffee in the morning.   14. Define these types of propaganda:Name callingCard StackingTestimonialBand WagonGlittering Generality 15. The five acts of Romeo and Juliet correspond to the five parts of the plot diagram.  Therefore, Act I is the ______________, Act II is the ______________, Act III is the ____________________, Act IV is the _________________, and Act 5 is the ________________________. 16. Define soliloquy, monologue, and aside.    17. Prose is written in sentences and _________________, poetry is written in lines and _________________, and drama is written in _______________ and stage directions.  We have not studied the following information yet, but it will be on your midterm: Past Perfect Verbs =  [had (has) + past participle]You had studied English before you moved to New York. Had you studied English before you moved to New York? You had not studied English before you moved to New York. Adverbs: The part of speech (or word class) that is primarily used to modify a verb, adjective, or other adverb. Adverbs can also modify prepositional phrases, subordinate clauses, and complete sentences. Adverbs typically add information about time (rarely, frequently, tomorrow), manner (slowly, quickly, willingly), or place (here, there, everywhere).Forms of an Adverb:Many adverbs--especially adverbs of manner--are formed from adjectives by the addition of the ending -ly (easily, dependably). But many common adverbs (just, still, almost, not, always) do not end in -ly, and not all words that end in -ly (friendly, neighborly) are adverbs Information for a book for a works cited page goes:Author’s last name, First name. The Name of the Book. City it was published: Publishing Company, year it was published. PlagiarismWriting that has been copied from someone else and is presented as being your own workTo distinguish your ideas from those contained in a source you should: cite the sources of information, put quotes around the information taken directly from a source, and paraphrase or summarize information. A works cited listAn alphabetical list of sources used in a research paper. Primary sources are original materials on which other research is based, like journals/diaries, newspaper articles, and letters. Secondary sources are written after the fact with the benefit of hindsight and are based on primary sources. Examples include textbooks, encyclopedias, and biographies.