English 9 Unit 3 Week 2 Poetry 1. Eng. 9 Poetry 11/10-11/14 ObjectiveAssignmentsHW MonDefine & identify poetic devices WU: fragments Noes: Poetic Terms

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  • English 9Unit 3 Week 2 Poetry*

  • Eng. 9 Poetry 11/10-11/14*

    ObjectiveAssignments HWMonDefine & identify poetic devicesWU: fragmentsNoes: Poetic TermsRead Poems: Hughes, Mistral, and Wordsworth, w/ analysis chart (618-628). Finish classworkTuesWedAnalyze poetryWU: run-onsPoetic termsRead Dickinson Hope is the thing with feathers (634), Swenson Analysis of Baseball (649), and Frost The Road Not Taken (725) with worksheet ThursDefine & identify poetic devicesWU: run-onsContinue analysisRhyme scheme practice & Shakespeares Sonnet 30 (754)Finish classworkFriWU: run-onsReview how to edit essays on turnitin.comGH: Correlative Conjunctions

  • Monday Poetry Terms

  • SpeakerThe imaginary voice assumed by the writer of the poem, which could be a person, animal, or thing.

    Eng 9 Unit 3 Week 2*e. e. cummingsthere are so many tictocclocks everywhere telling peoplewhat toctic time it is fortictic instance five toc minutes tocpast six tic

    Eng 9 Unit 3 Week 2

  • Free verse

    Ex: William Carlos Williams

    so much depends upon

    a red wheel barrow

    glazed with rain water

    beside the white chickens.Poetry without a regular pattern of meter or rhyme

    Eng 9 Unit 3 Week 2*

    Eng 9 Unit 3 Week 2

  • Blank verseLine of poetry or prose in unrhymed iambic pentameter (10 beats/line)Ex: John Miltons Paradise LostEng 9 Unit 3 Week 2*OfMansFirstDisobedience, and the FruitOf that Forbidden Tree, whose mortaltastBroughtDeath into the World, and all our woe,With loss ofEden, tillone greater ManRestore us, and regain the blissful Seat

    Eng 9 Unit 3 Week 2

  • A unit of a poem that is repeated in the same form with some variationEx: Emily DickinsonEng 9 Unit 3 Week 2*Stanza

    Fame is a fickle food Upon a shifting plate Whose table once a Guest but not The second time is set.

    Whose crumbs the crows inspect And with ironic caw Flap past it to the Farmer's Corn Men eat of it and die.

    Eng 9 Unit 3 Week 2

  • Wednesday Terms

  • Couplet

    For they sweet love remembered such wealth bringsThat then I scorn to change my state with kingspair of rhymed lines; may or may not be a separate stanzaEx: Shakespeare loves rhyming couplets!

    Eng 9 Unit 3 Week 2*

    Eng 9 Unit 3 Week 2

  • Names for stanzas# of lines: poetic term3: Tercet4: Quatrain5: Cinquain6: Sestet/sextet7: Septet8: Octave/octetEng 9 Unit 3 Week 2*

    Eng 9 Unit 3 Week 2

  • Symbol/symbolism An object or action that means more than itself, or stands for something beyond itselfEx: Robert Frost

    Eng 9 Unit 3 Week 2*

    I shall be telling this with a sigh Somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads diverged in a wood, and I I took the one less traveled by, And that has made all the difference.

    Eng 9 Unit 3 Week 2

  • Grammar Handbook: Correlative Conjunctionswhether.or both.and neither.nornot only.but alsoeither.orRULESUse correlative conjunctions to connect words, phrases, and clauses, (sentences). Correlative conjunctions must be used as a pair.

    When connecting two clauses, use a comma before the second clauseEx: Either I could let the dog out first, or I could feed him dinner first.Either you are for us, or you are against us.Both parts could stand alone as sentences. This makes them both clauses.

  • Lit Term: AnticlimaxFiction & Nonfiction Week 1

    The definitionA disappointing end to an exciting or impressive series of events; a disappointing turning pointIn my own words (synonyms, key phrases or words)image or graphicExample Casey at the Bat