introduction to 9th grade poetry - cobb beauty is the sun in my life. ... japanese poetry. haiku...

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  • Introduction to 9th Grade

    Poetry A unit where you

    read, write, create

    and analyze poetry!!!

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  • Poetry

    Poetry is the most misunderstood form of writing. It is also arguably the purest form of writing. Poetry is a sense of the beautiful; characterized by a love of beauty and expressing this through words. It is art. Like art it is very difficult to define because it is an expression of what the poet thinks and feels and may take any form the poet chooses for this expression.

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  • Poetry, cont.

    Poetry is not easily defined. Often it takes the

    form of verse, but not all poetry has this

    structure. Poetry is a creative use of words

    which, like all art, is intended to stir an emotion

    in the audience. Poetry generally has some

    structure that separates it from prose.

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  • The basic unit of poetry is the line. It serves the same function as the sentence in prose, although most poetry maintains the use of grammar within the structure of the poem. Most poems have a structure in which each line contains a set amount of syllables; this is called meter. Lines are also often grouped into stanzas.

    The stanza in poetry is equivalent or equal to the paragraph in prose. Often the lines in a stanza will have a specific rhyme scheme. Some of the more common stanzas are:

    Couplet: a two line stanza

    Triplet: a three line stanza

    Quatrain: a four line stanza

    Cinquain: a five line stanza

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  • Literary Terms

    Write down the word and

    the definition for the

    following 18 poetry terms.

    Throughout this unit, we

    will be looking at

    examples of these.

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  • Alliteration

    Alliteration is the repetition of the same sounds or of the same kinds of sounds at the beginning of words or in stressed syllables, as in "on scrolls of silver snowy sentences" (Hart Crane).. To find an alliteration, you must look the repetitions of the same consonant sound through out a line.

    Silvery snowflakes fall silently

    Softly sheathing all with moonlight

    Until sunrise slowly shows

    Snow softening swiftly.

    _

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  • Assonance

    Assonance The repetition of internal vowel sounds in nearby words that do not end the same; for example, "asleep under a tree," or "each evening." Similar endings result in rhyme, as in "asleep in the deep." Assonance is a strong means of emphasizing important words in a line. See also alliteration, consonance.

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  • Consonance

    Consonance A

    common type of near

    rhyme that consists of

    identical consonant

    sounds preceded by

    different vowel

    sounds: home, same;

    worth, breath. See

    also rhyme.

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  • End Rhyme

    End rhyme is the most common form of

    rhyme in poetry; the rhyme comes at the

    end of the lines.

    It runs through the reeds

    And away it proceeds,

    Through meadow and glade,

    In sun and in shade.

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  • Enjambment The continuation of the sense of a phrase

    beyond the end of a line of verse (run on).

    EXAMPLE: T.S. Eliots The Wasteland

    April is the cruelest month,

    breeding

    Lilacs out of the dead land,

    mixing

    Memory and desire,.

  • Foot

    Foot The metrical unit by which a line of poetry is measured.

    A foot usually consists of one stressed and one or two unstressed syllables.

    An iambic foot, which consists of one unstressed syllable followed by one stressed syllable ("away"), is the most common metrical foot in English poetry.

    A trochaic foot consists of one stressed syllable followed by an unstressed syllable ("lovely

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  • Hyperbole

    Hyperbole A boldly

    exaggerated statement

    that adds emphasis

    without in-tending to be

    literally true, as in the

    statement "He ate

    everything in the house."

    Hyperbole (also called

    overstatement) may be

    used for serious, comic,

    or ironic effect. See also

    figures of speech.

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  • Imagery

    Imagery is an appeal to the senses. The poet describes something to help you to see, hear, touch, taste, or smell the topic of the poem.

    Fog

    The fog comes on little cat feet.

    It sits looking over harbor and city

    on silent haunches and then moves on.

    Carl Sandburg

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  • Internal Rhyme INTERNAL RHYME: A poetic device in which a

    word in the middle of a line