sym syn n.
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sym-, syn -

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  1. sym-, syn- with, together

  2. In agreement or favorably inclined = sympathetic

  3. The same or similar in meaning = synonymous

  4. A putting together of parts to form a whole= synthesis

  5. Vans collaborates with Shut Skateboards founder Rodney Smith for their latest Syndicate project. A group working together to achieve a goal= syndicate

  6. Exact likeness of the halves of a figure= symmetry

  7. A long orchestral composition = symphony

  8. Part B synchronous From chronos = time happening at the same time

  9. symposium From pinein to drink A convivial party or social gathering with a sharing of ideas

  10. symptom Frompiptein to fall subjective evidence of disease or physical disturbance OR something that indicates the existence of something else

  11. symbol From ballein to throw something that stands for or suggests something else by reason of relationship, association, convention, or accidental resemblance; especially: a visible sign of something invisible

  12. The Claddagh Ring, Ireland's cherished symbol of friendship, loyalty and love, is worn by millions in Ireland and around the world. A presenter says, “With these hands I give you my heart and crown it with my love.”

  13. synopsis From opsesthai to be going to see a condensed statement or outline

  14. Part C Drawings: two symmetrical with the line of symmetry and two asymmetrical

  15. Part E symmetry ante meridiem : post meridiem :: asymmetry : ______________________

  16. synagogue Christian : church :: Jew : _______________________

  17. synonymous provoke : provocative :: synonym: ________________

  18. symphony What’s wrong with this analogy??? Life: biosphere OR Water: hydrosphere water : biosphere :: woodwinds : _______________

  19. phone measure : metron :: sound : ______________

  20. Which Are You? By Ella Wheeler Wilcox An American poet 1848-1919 From her autobiography: “My parents were intellectual; my mother was a great reader of whatever came in her way, and was possessed of a wonderful memory. We were, in truth, while poor in worldly goods and knowledge and customs, the intellectual aristocrats of the locality.”

  21. WHICH ARE YOU? There are two kinds of people on earth to-day; Just two kinds of people, no more, I say. Not the sinner and saint, for it's well understood, The good are half bad, and the bad are half good. Not the rich and the poor, for to rate a man's wealth, You must first know the state of his conscience and health. Not the humble and proud, for in life's little span, Who puts on vain airs, is not counted a man. Not the happy and sad, for the swift flying years Bring each man his laughter and each man his tears.

  22. No; the two kinds of people on earth I mean, Are the people who lift, and the people who lean. Wherever you go, you will find the earth's masses, Are always divided in just these two classes. And oddly enough, you will find too, I ween, There's only one lifter to twenty who lean. In which class are you? Are you easing the load, Of overtaxed lifters, who toil down the road? Or are you a leaner, who lets others share Your portion of labor and worry and care?

  23. TPCASTT TITLE = a question. a challenge. PARAPHRASE = people are either ‘lifters’ or ‘leaners’; the poem seeks to motivate readers to help others CONNOTATION = the poetic techniques: Rhyme is an a-a, b-b pattern where each couplet rhymes; stanzas are two-line couplets Ween = (archaic) to think or imagine Polysyndeton in the final couplet to fit the rhythm

  24. TPCASTT ATTITUDE = encouraging for readers to help others; admonishing towards those people who rely on others; didactic – tries to teach a lesson SHIFT = after the fifth stanza, where she begins to answer the question, using 1st point of view And in the 9th stanza when she shifts to 2nd point of view and addresses the reader

  25. TPCASTT TITLE again = means what it asks THEME = people should care for others

  26. PARALLEL STRUCTURE penniless, poor, broke, destitute Change second verb to match first: to do his own cooking. OR to cook his own meals. • AKA ‘PARALLELISM’ 1. We were dirty, hungry, and without a penny. 2. My dad likes to repair things around the house and his own cooking.

  27. Change the third part to a verb in past tense: just relaxed. OR just hung around. OR just enjoyed our leisure time. 3. During the day, we went on long hikes, rowed around the lake, or just leisure time.

  28. Change the second part to an infinitive: to get some of her things. OR to gather her things. 4. She returned to pay the rent and because she had left some of her things.

  29. Change the second part to an infinitive: To actually study for tests. 5. Two things that I found hard to learn as a freshman were to get enough sleep and actually studying for tests.

  30. Make sure you signed as the grader. THANK YOU 