IB literary terms

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Can you name the literary terms (from the list of IB 150 terms)?

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ClueLiterary Technique
an author's selection and arrangement of incidents in a story; what happens and why it happens in a narrative
the person who conveys the story to the audience
the 'unknitting'; the outcome or resolution after a complex situation or series of events
narrative mode that seeks to portray an individual's point of view or inner monologue as if unedited
a class or category of artistic endeavor having a particular form, content, technique, or the like (e.g. epic poetry, mystery novels, and sci-fi stories)
a passing or casual reference; an incidental mention of something (e.g. 'Bill is being promoted too much and too quickly; the wax will soon melt' is a passing reference to Icarus)
a writer's specifc choice of words or phrases which combine to help create meaning
literary style most popular in the 18th and 19th centuries that usually portrayed fantastic tales dealing with horror, despair, and the grotesque
recurring rhythmic pattern of stresses
poetry based on natural rhythms of phrases rather than artificial poetic forms; poetry without form
sensory perceptions referred to in literature and/or mental pictures experienced by the reader
when a reader knows something about the circumstances of the narrative that the character does not know
when a speaker makes a statement in which the actual meaning differs sharply from the meaning that the words ostensibly express
accidental events occuring that seem oddly appropriate (e.g. a pickpocket getting his own pocket picked)
a pause in the middle of a line of poetry
ClueLiterary Technique
the repeating of vowel sounds in nearby words
the repetition of consonant sounds in the middle of words
the repetition of sounds in nearby words, typically consonant sounds at the start of the words
exaggeration or overstatement
when a sentence, clause, or meaning continues from one line of poetry to the next without stopping or pausing at the end of the line
an attitude or mood conveyed by the author's use of setting, diction, incidents, etc.
a recurring element/idea/object in a work or across works used to support a theme
a type of figurative language used to make a comparison
two successive lines of poetry that share the same meter and rhyme
When a suggestive object is used to embody a more general idea (e.g. 'the crown' used to mean royal family)
a type of figurative language used to say one thing is another
The arrangement of two or more ideas, characters, settings, etc for the purpose of comparison and contrast
using clauses with clear subordination and logical relationships between them
stringing together sentences, clauses, or prepositions with little to no conjuctions or subordination
hinting or indicating what will happen later in a narrative

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Created Apr 17, 2010ReportNominate
Tags:literary, technique, term