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Rhyme and stanza #1
Punktid 10 punkti Autor soovib selle materjali allalaadimise eest saada 10 punkti.
Leheküljed ~ 1 leht Lehekülgede arv dokumendis
Aeg2008-10-06 Kuupäev, millal dokument üles laeti
Allalaadimisi 12 laadimist Kokku alla laetud
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Autor kitn Õppematerjali autor


Sarnased õppematerjalid


Stilistika loeng

Euphony Ellipsis Amphibrach Phonetic SD Aposiopesis Spondee Onomatopoeia Nominative sent. Pyrrhic Alliteration Asyndeton Rhythmic invers. Assonance Apokoinu Run-on line Rhyme: Gap-sentence link Stanza: Full Framing Heroic couplet Incomplete Anadiplosis Ballad stanza Vowel Tautology Spenserian stanza Consonant Polysyndeton Ottava rima Compound Inversion Sonnet:

Stilistika (inglise)

Exami kysimused-vastused

Words standing for people may be coined out of a phrase (usually they are negative) (e.g. "Ms. what-her-name"). This type of word building ­ compression ­ is often used to coin new words (nonce words): nouns (e.g. "She greeted me with a pleasant-day-don't-you-think-so smile.") adjectives (e.g. "Move-away-or-I-will-kick-you attitude") In general, nonce words are very expressive, because they are fresh, strikingly new and unexpected. Words based on repetition and rhyme (e.g. helter ­ skelter, riff ­ raff, etc.) possess humorous and / or ironic overtones. The same applies to rhyming slang, which originates from Cockney (e.g. "joy of my life ­ wife"). The expressiveness of the distorted words is humorous and proper understanding of these words is based on the fixed context (e.g. "I beg your pudding"). The same holds true for unusual shortenings (e.g. "bacon and e.").

Stilistika (inglise)

Stilistika materjalid

· Compound nouns standing for people may form out of a phrase (sound contemptuous) (miss what's-her-name) · This type of word building is popular for coining nonce words (adjectives, nouns) (a move-away-or-I'll-kick-you attitude) In general, nonce words are very expressive, strikingly new, unexpected. · This is true for words with uncommon structure and those built according to conventional patterns (to eyebrow) · Words based on repetition and rhyme (hoity-toity, riff-raff) · Rhymy slang (wife-joy of life) · Distorted words are humorous. Proper understanding is based on fixed context (I beg your pudding) · Unusual shortenings are also humorous (bacon and e [eggs]) · Phrasal verbs being colloquial become even more expressive and colloquial when they appear as nouns (a walk-up--house with no elevator) 6. Phonetic expressive means Every work of literature is a certain sequence of sounds

Stilistika (inglise)

Inglise keele stilistika

instances comprise nonce coinages: The train choo-chooed to the station. Rrrr-umph! A devastating crash.. A jet whooshed into the sky. He tut-tutted his tongue. Punk, punk, punk, her needle broke the taut circle... Clop, -clop, -clop! Up the street came the delivery wagon. Alliteration The repetition of similar or identical consonants at the beginning of neighbouring words or stressed syllables: Most musical of mourners, weep again! This device goes back to Anglo-Saxon poetry that knew no rhyme and did not yet rely on metre. An example of this period: In a somer seson, when soft was the sonne, I shope me in shroudes, as I shepe were. (W.Langland) The importance of A. Is fully recognized by contemporary poets as well. They use it more sparingly, yet rather frequently and effectively. The complete alliteration of Anglo-Saxon poetry is sometimes used for humorous purposes: Susan Simpson strolled sedately, Stifling sobs, suppressing sighs. (Anon.)

Stilistika (inglise)


tales, tunes, dances, richly decorated handicraft, and folk customs. The ancient Estonian runic song stood quite apart from the European tradition: the core consisting of one-two phrases in small diapason (up to 5-6 tones), recitative performance, slow movements, a governing epic-lyrical mood with mostly stable rhythmic patterns, as a rule usually sung by women in one voice. In the second half of the 19th century Estonian folk song and folk poetry were displaying novel features. The end rhyme became dominant and previous archaic melodies were substituted by more lively tunes sometimes reproducing features from German and Swedish music. After the Great Northern War in 1721 Estonia became part of the Russian Empire; though Estonians had lived as the serfs of the Baltic-German nobility since the 16th century, they would remain serfs until 1816 when serfdom in Estonia was abolished by the Russian tsarist government. The Baltic Germans retained their upper

Inglise keel


Some of the things you will learn in THE CODEBREAKERS • How secret Japanese messages were decoded in Washington hours before Pearl Harbor. • How German codebreakers helped usher in the Russian Revolution. • How John F. Kennedy escaped capture in the Pacific because the Japanese failed to solve a simple cipher. • How codebreaking determined a presidential election, convicted an underworld syndicate head, won the battle of Midway, led to cruel Allied defeats in North Africa, and broke up a vast Nazi spy ring. • How one American became the world's most famous codebreaker, and another became the world's greatest. • How codes and codebreakers operate today within the secret agencies of the U.S. and Russia. • And incredibly much more. "For many evenings of gripping reading, no better choice can be made than this book." —Christian Science Monitor THE Codebreakers


Christopher Vogler The Writers Journey

THE W R I T E R ' S JOURNEY M Y T H I C STRUCTURE FOR W R I T E R S THIRD EDITION CHRISTOPHER VOGLER S C R E E N W R I T I N G / W R I T I N G Christopher Vogler explores the powerful relationship between mythology and storytelling in his clear, concise style that's made i this book required reading for movie executives, screenwriters, playwrights, fiction and non-fiction writers, scholars, and fans of pop culture all over the world. Discover a set of useful myth-inspired storytelling paradigms like "The Hero's Journey," and step-by-step guidelines to plot and • character development. Based on the work of Joseph Campbell, The Writers Journey is a must for all writers interested

Ingliskeelne kirjandus

Videvik(kogu raamat Inglise keeles)

Color-- -1- -2- -3- -4- -5- -6- -7- -8- -9- Text Size-- 10-- 11-- 12-- 13-- 14-- 15-- 16-- 17-- 18-- 19-- 20-- 21-- 22-- 23-- 24 TWILIGHT By Stephenie Meyer Contents PREFACE 1. FIRST SIGHT 2. OPEN BOOK 3. PHENOMENON 4. INVITATIONS 5. BLOOD TYPE 6. SCARY STORIES 7. NIGHTMARE 8. PORT ANGELES 9. THEORY 10. INTERROGATIONS 11. COMPLICATIONS 12. BALANCING 13. CONFESSIONS 14. MIND OVER MATTER 15. THE CULLENS 16. CARLISLE 17. THE GAME 18. THE HUNT 19. GOODBYES 20. IMPATIENCE 21. PHONE CALL 22. HIDE-AND-SEEK 23. THE ANGEL 24. AN IMPASSE EPILOGUE: AN OCCASION twilight STEPHENIE MEYER LITTLE, BROWN AND COMPANY New York Boston Text copyright © 2005 by Stephenie Meyer All rights reserved. Little, Brown and Company Time Warner Book Group 1271 Avenue of the Americas, New York, NY 10020 Visit our Web site at First Edition: September 2005 The characters and events portrayed in this book are fictitious. Any similarity to real persons, living or dead, is coincidental and not intende


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