Unit 6: Structure and Meaning in Prose and Poetry
A short, entertaining story
An appeal to join the “winning side.”
A graph used to show change in relationship at set points in time.
In order by time sequence.
Two lines of poetry whose end rhyme binds them together as a unit.
A method of logic which moves from a general principle to specific instances.
Based upon one’s feelings rather than logic.
An appeal to action by a famous or admired person.
Based upon a sense of justice, fairness, right, and wrong.
Writing intended to describe, explain, or inform.
Erroneous reasoning that renders an argument invalid.
Poetry with no regular pattern of rhyme or rhythm.
Language which imaginatively describes or compares two or more unlike things.
Highly descriptive language that appeals to the senses.
A method of logic which moves from specific instances to a general principle.
A table on a chart or map that explains the symbols used.
A graph showing continuous change across a span of time.
Orderly thinking based on set principles.
An implied imaginative comparison between unlike things.
The rhythm of a poem based on ordered patterns of stressed and unstressed syllables.
A unit of stressed/unstressed syllables that join with other feet to create poetic meter.
The giving of human characteristics to nonhuman things.
A graph using symbols or pictures to add more information about data.
A circle graph showing parts of a whole.
The major idea on which an argument is based.
Repetition of end sounds within or across lines of poetry.
The pattern of rhyme across a poem.
The process of analyzing the meter of a poem.
A method of ordering ideas in steps, as in a process.
An imaginative comparison between unlike things using like or as.
Describing a physical object or space.
A series of lines of poetry bound together by rhyme and meter.
One thing that stands for something else in addition to itself.
The major idea of a paragraph explicitly stated.