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Types of Poems

Types of Poems

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Types of Poems

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  1. Types of Poems

  2. Diamante • A 7 lined poem. That is diamond in shape Line 1: Noun or subject Line 2: Two Adjectives describing the first noun/subect Line 3: Three -ing words describing the first noun/subect Line 4: Four words: two about the first noun/subect, two about the antonym/synonym Line 5: Three -ing words about the antonym/synonym Line 6: Two adjectives describing the antonym/synonym Line 7: Antonym/synonym for the subject

  3. Diamante cont. Rain humid, damp refreshing, dripping, splattering wet, slippery, cold, slushy sliding, melting, freezing frigid, icy Snow

  4. Haiku • Haiku is an unrhymed Japanese verse consisting of three unrhymed lines of five, seven, and five syllables (5, 7, 5) or 17 syllables in all. Haiku is usually written in the present tense and focuses on nature. i.e. warm soup in a bowl letters of the alphabet hang on the teaspoon

  5. Cinquain • Cinquain is a short, usually unrhymed poem consisting of twenty-two syllables distributed as 2, 4, 6, 8, 2, in five lines • Line 1: Noun • Line 2: Description of Noun • Line 3: Action • Line 4: Feeling or Effect • Line 5: Synonym of the initial noun

  6. Cinquain cont. Spaghetti Messy, spicy Slurping, sliding, falling Between my plate and mouth Delicious

  7. Sonnet • A Sonnet is a poem consisting of 14 lines (iambic pentameter) with a particular rhyming scheme: • Examples of a rhyming scheme: • #1) abab cdcd efef gg • #2) abba cddc effe gg • #3) abba abba cdcd cd

  8. Epitaph • An epitaph is a brief poem inscribed on a tombstone praising a deceased person, usually with rhyming lines. • What happened to me, was not good, Hit by a car, bounced off the hood, Would get up, if only I could, Now here I lay, where once I stood

  9. Acrostic • Acrostic Poetry is where the first letter of each line spells a word, usually using the same words as in the title. • Devoted,  On  Guard.

  10. Shape Poetry • Poetry can take on many formats, but one of the most inventive forms is for the poem to take on the shape of its subject. Therefore, if the subject of your poem were of a flower, then the poem would be shaped like a flower. If it were of a fish, then the poem would take on the shape of a fish

  11. Free Verse • Free Verse is an irregular form of poetry in which the content free of traditional rules of versification, (freedom from fixed meter or rhyme). In moving from line to line, the poet's main consideration is where to insert line breaks. Some ways of doing this include breaking the line where there is a natural pause or at a point of suspense for the reader.

  12. Free Verse cont. • “The Red Wheelbarrow” by William Carlos Williams so much depends upon a red wheel barrow glazed with rain water beside the white chickens