Bell Ringer • Complete the Bell Ringer and hold onto it. We will review it momentarily. • Turn in any late/absent work to the class inbox. • Finish copying the Mood and Tone Words Chart(Answer Key) into your comp. book and summarize what you learned about mood and tone in your Cornell Notes from last class.
Housekeeping • Study all previously assigned word parts for the Week 12 multiple choice Cumulative Quiz on 12/9 (B) & 12/10 (A) • Go to blog, print out Figurative Language Mini Posters & complete the literary devices used in this Power Point. Use original examples. Due 12/9 (B) & 12/10 (A)
Today’s Standards • LA.18.104.22.168 locate and analyze an author’s use of allusions and descriptive, idiomatic, and ﬁgurative languagein a variety of literary text, identifying how word choice sets the author’s tone • I will be able to… • Determine the difference between figurative and descriptive language • Locate and analyze allusions, descriptive, idiomatic, and figurative language • Identify word choice • Identify author’s tone
Figurative & Descriptive Language How to Create a Foldable
How to Create a Foldable • Take six pieces of paper and stagger them so they are approximately ½ to ¾ of an inch apart
How to Create a Foldable 2. Fold them over horizontally
How to Create a Foldable 3. Staple twice across the fold to hold in place
How to Create a Foldable 4. Put your heading on the top tab. The title: Figurative Language should take up most of the tab 5. Label the rest of the tabs as we go Ms. Barker 12/5 – 12/6 Per. 2A, 3A, 5B, 8B Descriptive & Figurative Language
Descriptive Language • Descriptive language — Language intended to create a mood, person, place, thing, event, emotion, or experience. Descriptive language uses images that appeal to the reader’s senses, helping the reader to imagine how a subject looks, sounds, smells, tastes, or feels. • Includes: • Alliteration • Allusion • Imagery • Irony • Mood • Onomatopoeia • Satire • Tone
Figurative Language • Figurative language— Language that involves the use of words or phrases that describe one thing in terms of another and that is not meant to be understood on a literal level. Figurative language always involves some sort of imaginative comparison between seemingly unlike things. • Includes: • Hyperbole • Metaphor • Personification • Pun • Simile • Symbolism
Alliteration • Alliteration – the repetition of consonant sounds at the beginning of words • Examples: • Brooke Best’s birthday bash and bonfire • Peter Parker
Allusion • Allusion – Reference to a widely known event, book, myth, place, person, art, etc. Gnomeo & Juliet is an allusion to Romeo & Juliet Megamind’s poster is an allusion to President Obama’s 2008 presidential campaign Julie: What are you doing here? R: Came to see you Warm Bodies’ balcony scene is a reference to Romeo & Juliet’s forbidden love
Hyperbole • Hyperbole – extreme exaggeration used to make a point
Idiom • Idiom – a common expression where the meaning is different than the literal; idioms are unique to the community where they were created • Examples: • Close call • Dog eat dog • A far cry • Spill the beans • The cold shoulder • Curiosity killed the cat • No dice • A piece of cake • When nature calls
Imagery • Imagery - The sensory details used to describe, using the five senses Examples: Sight – rain, breeze, flames, nature, different colors Sound – slower, “airy” sound for wind, violent sound for fire, playful sound for earth Touch – water on skin, breeze moving hair and fabric, heat from the fire, grass under your feet Smell – smoke, rain, wind, grass Taste - water
Onomatopoeia • Onomatopoeia – natural sounds are imitated in the sounds of words
Onomatopoeia • Onomatopoeia – natural sounds are imitated in the sounds of words Joff-tchoff-tchoffo-tchoffo-tchoff!Tchoff-tchoff-tchoffo-tchoffo-tchoff!Joff-tchoff-tchoffo-tchoffo-tchoff!What the fox say? Dog goes woofCat goes meowBird goes tweetand mouse goes squeek Cow goes mooFrog goes croakand the elephant goes toot Ring-ding-ding-ding-dingeringeding!Gering-ding-ding-ding-dingeringeding!Gering-ding-ding-ding-dingeringeding!What the fox say? Ducks say quackand fish go bluband the seal goes owowowowow But there’s one soundThat no one knowsWhat does the fox say? Wa-pa-pa-pa-pa-pa-pow!Wa-pa-pa-pa-pa-pa-pow!Wa-pa-pa-pa-pa-pa-pow!What the fox say? Hatee-hatee-hatee-ho!Hatee-hatee-hatee-ho!Hatee-hatee-hatee-ho!What the fox say?
Personification • Personification – Giving human characteristics to something non-human • Examples: • Love is blind • The sun is smiling on us today • Jealousy, she will destroy you
Simile • Simile – comparing two unlike things using the words like, as, or than You’re as cuddly as a cactus You’re as charming as an eel
Metaphor • Metaphor – the comparison of two unlike things, suggesting a similarity • Examples: • He has a heart of stone • You are my sunshine
Simile vs. Metaphor • Additional examples to help you from confusing the two…
Simile vs. Metaphor Practice Find all the examples of figurative language you can You're a mean one, Mr. Grinch.You really are a heel.You're as cuddly as a cactus, You're as charming as an eel, Mr. Grinch.You're a bad banana with a greasy black peel.You're a monster, Mr. Grinch.Your heart's an empty hole.Your brain is full of spiders.You've got garlic in your soul, Mr. Grinch.I wouldn't touch you with a Thirty-nine and a half foot pole.
Simile vs. Metaphor Practice You're a vile one, Mr. Grinch.You have termites in your smile, You have all the tender sweetness of a seasick crocodile, Mr. Grinch.Given the choice between the two of you, I'd take the seasick crocodile.You're a foul one, Mr. Grinch.You're a nasty wasty skunk.Your heart is full of unwashed socks.Your soul is full of gunk, Mr. Grinch.
Simile vs. Metaphor Practice The three best words that best describe you, Are as follows, and I quoteStink! Stank! Stunk! You're a rotter Mr. GrinchYou're the king of sinful sotsYour heart’s a dead tomato squashed with moldy purple spotsMr. Grinch
Simile vs. Metaphor Practice Your soul is a appalling dump heap Overflowing with the most disgracefulAssortment of deplorable rubbish imaginable, Mangled up in tangled up knots.You nauseate me, Mr. GrinchWith a noxious super nosYou're a crooked jerky jockey and, You drive a crooked horseMr. Grinch! You're a three-decker sauerkrautAnd toadstool sandwich, With arsenic sauce!
Closing • Complete the sentences on two post-it notes and post them on the correct signs as you leave class today. • One thing I learned today was…. • One thing that helped my learning was…