haiku, tanka, cinquain, and diamante. haiku poetry is one of the most traditional japanese...
out of 29
Post on 22-Dec-2015
Embed Size (px)
- Slide 1
- Haiku, Tanka, Cinquain, and Diamante
- Slide 2
- Haiku poetry is one of the most traditional Japanese poetry. Haiku poems attempt to describe an everyday activity in a new way. Haiku poetry themes usually deal with nature, weather, animals, and the seasons. The poems focus on one simple thing.
- Slide 3
- Haiku poems have only three lines and seventeen syllables. The poems follow the pattern below. Line #15 syllables Line #27 syllables Line #35 syllables
- Slide 4
- Flowers are blooming Rainbow colors paint the ground Red, yellow, and blue
- Slide 5
- What am I Green speckled legs Hop on logs and lily pads Splash in cool water
- Slide 6
- What am I In a pouch I grow On a southern continent Strange creatures I know
- Slide 7
- Spider in a web Patiently waits to be fed One more fly now dead
- Slide 8
- Tanka is Japanese for short poem or short song. Tanka poems are similar to Haiku, but they have more syllables than Haiku. Also, they are older. Theyve been around for over 1200 years. Tanka poems are usually written about nature, seasons, love, sadness, and other strong emotions. Similes, metaphors, and personification are used in these poems.
- Slide 9
- Tanka poems have five lines and follow the pattern below. Line #15 syllables Line #27 syllables Line #35 syllables Line #47 syllables Line #57 syllables
- Slide 10
- Beautiful Mountains Rivers with cold, cold water White cold snow on rocks Trees over the place with frost White sparkly snow everywhere
- Slide 11
- I miss all my friends From the school before this one I must start over Like these trees, Grandma says Making new leaves each year
- Slide 12
- Late to class again My new sneakers squeak loudly On the wooden floor The P.E. teacher looks up Ive nowhere to hide
- Slide 13
- I dont like my Dads New lady lover just friend My sister agrees We dont dare tell our Mom This secret stays between us
- Slide 14
- Cinquain poems were created in the early 1900s by Adelaide Crapsey. She based her form of Cinquain on Haiku poems. Cinquain poems have five lines dedicated to one subject. Cinquain poems follow a strict pattern.
- Slide 15
- Cinquain poems follow the pattern below. Line #11 Noun Line #22 Adjectives (words that describe) Line #33 Participle Verbs (action words that end in ING) Line #44 word phrase (make a judgment about the noun) Line #51 Synonym of the noun (a word that means the same thing as the noun)
- Slide 16
- Caterpillar Relentless, ravenous Constructing, evolving, emerging Wondrous gift of nature Butterfly
- Slide 17
- Country Powerful, prideful Obeying, unmoving, bleeding A land artfully deceived America
- Slide 18
- Woman Dedicated, devoted Giving, loving, nurturing Creator of new life Mother
- Slide 19
- Diamante poems have seven lines and are shaped like a diamond. Diamante poems compare and contrast two subjects. Diamante poems can be created using synonyms on the same subject. Diamante poems follow a strict pattern.
- Slide 20
- Synonym Diamante Poem Line #11 Noun Line #22 Adjectives (describing line #1) Line #33 Verbs (ending in ing or ed) Line #44 Nouns that relate to line #1 Line #53 Verbs (ending in ing or ed) Line #62 Adjectives (describing line #7) Line #71 Noun (synonym for line #1)
- Slide 21
- Monsters Creepy, Sinister Hiding, Lurking, Stalking Vampires, Werewolves, Mummies, Zombies Chasing, Pouncing, Eating Hungry, Scary Creatures
- Slide 22
- Antonym Diamante Poems Line #11 Noun (opposite of line #7) Line #22 Adjectives (describing line #1) Line #33 Verbs (ending in ing or ed for line #1) Line #44 Adj. (2 describing L #1; 2 describing L #7) Line #53 Verbs (ending in ing or ed for line #7) Line #62 Adjectives (describing line #7) Line #71 Noun (opposite of line #1)
- Slide 23
- Day Bright, Sunny Laughing, Playing, Doing Up in the East, Down in the West Talking, Resting, Sleeping Quiet, Dark Night
- Slide 24
- In these poems, the theme or subject is written vertically (up and down). The first letter, syllable, or word of each line spells out a word or message that relates to the subject. These poems are often used to help with memorizing information. When they are used for information, they are called mneumonic devices.
- Slide 25
- MyMercury Very Venus ExcellentEarth MotherMars JustJupiter ServedSaturn Us Uranus NachosNeptune This acrostic helps with remembering the planets in order.
- Slide 26
- PleaseParenthesis ExcuseExponents MyMultiply DearDivide AuntAdd SallySubtract These acrostic helps to remember the order of operations in math.
- Slide 27
- Dedicated students and teachers Interested in achieving and succeeding Scholars, athletes, friends, neighbors Come together everyday to make Our school and city great Vivacious, bold, and daring leadership Every person on campus is capable of Respect for different ideas, opinions, and people Young minds being prepared for great things!
- Slide 28
- Qquite an interesting gal Uusually eager to make a new pal Aalways willing to learn something new Yyearning to discover new things to do Nnever wanting to cause confusion or unrest Ttypically striving to be the very best Eeasy to get along with; easy to please Eeager to help anyone with a need Ccareful, calm, cool and calculating Eepitome of thoughtfulness; constantly thinking
- Slide 29
- Garbage Grounds (coffee) Apple (core) Rinds (watermelon) Banana (peel) Anchovies (from a pizza I wouldn't eat) Grapes (too ripe to eat) Emptying the stinking bag (my job)
View more >