Morin, Kassandra_The Sonnet Unit-2.pdf - Copy this file rename your copy and drag it into your Google Drive shared file for this course THIS ASSIGNMENT

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Unformatted text preview: Copy​ ​this​ ​file,​ ​rename​ ​your​ ​copy,​ ​and​ ​drag​ ​it​ ​into​ ​your​ ​Google​ ​Drive​ ​shared​ ​file​ ​for​ ​this​ ​course. THIS​ ​ASSIGNMENT​ ​WILL​ ​BE​ D ​ OUBLE-WEIGHTED Poetry​ ​of​ ​the​ ​English​ ​Renaissance (~1500-1700) I. The​ ​Sonnet A.​ ​Watch​ ​this​ ​Video​​ ​and​ ​take​ ​detailed​ ​notes​ ​below.​ ​(11​ ​min.)​​ ​(10​ ​pts.) ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ​ ​more​ ​sonnet​ ​info Rhyme​ ​Scheme​ ​-​ ​The​ ​most​ ​common​ ​sonnet​ ​is​ ​the​ ​shakespearean​ ​sonnet​ ​or​ ​Elizabethan​ ​sonnet. (A)(B)(A)(B),​ ​(C)(D)(C)D,​ ​(E)(F)(E)(F),​ ​(G)G.​ ​The​ ​letters​ ​that​ ​line​ ​up​ ​with​ ​each​ ​other​ ​means​ ​that they​ ​rhyme​ ​with​ ​each​ ​other. ​ ​Petrarchan​ ​Sonnet​ ​the​ ​first​ ​two​ ​stanzas​ ​must​ ​be​ ​ABBA,​ ​ABBA​ ​and​ ​then​ ​switch​ ​to​ ​a​ ​CDECDE​ ​for the​ ​last​ ​six.​ ​The​ ​last​ ​six​ ​are​ ​a​ ​mixture​ ​of​ ​letters.​ ​Requires​ ​more​ ​rhymes​ ​than​ ​shakespeare. Shakespeare​ ​must​ ​come​ ​up​ ​with​ ​pears​ ​and​ ​Petrarchan​ ​must​ ​come​ ​up​ ​with​ ​4​ ​rhyming​ ​words. ​ ​Rhymes​ ​must Iambic​ ​Pentameter Must​ ​clearly​ ​display​ ​the​ ​stressed​ ​and​ ​unstressed​ ​syllables.​ ​There​ ​is​ ​a​ ​rhythm​ ​to​ ​the​ ​syllables​ ​and your​ ​ears​ ​must​ ​be​ ​trained​ ​to​ ​catch​ ​them. ​ ​It​ ​is​ ​called​ ​pentameter​ ​because​ ​of​ ​the​ ​5​ ​iambs​ ​or​ ​stresses.​ ​Meter​ ​just​ ​means​ ​rhythm.​ ​An alternating​ ​rhythm​ ​is​ ​needed. ​ ​Sonnets​ ​were​ ​created​ ​to​ ​praise​ ​someone​ ​or​ ​something.​ ​Each​ ​of​ ​the​ ​4​ ​lines​ ​is​ ​called​ ​a​ ​quatrain. The​ ​first​ ​8​ ​lines​ ​must​ ​describe​ ​the​ ​praise​ ​and​ ​the​ ​third​ ​line​ ​must​ ​contain​ ​a​ ​turn​ ​or​ ​shift.​ ​Usually​ ​the turn​ ​contains​ ​a​ ​shift​ ​in​ ​tone,​ ​perspective,​ ​speaker,​ ​or​ ​the​ ​speaker​ ​talking​ ​to​ ​someone.​ ​The​ ​turn​ ​is called​ ​a​ ​volta.​ ​When​ ​shifting​ ​the​ ​beginning​ ​should​ ​use​ ​“But”,​ ​“however”,​ ​“nevertheless”. Trust​ ​is​ ​3​ ​lines Couplet​ ​is​ ​2​ ​lines ​ ​Pentameter​ ​is​ ​5​ ​lines 4​ ​lines​ ​quatrain 4​ ​feet​ ​is​ ​tetrameter 3​ ​feet​ ​trimeter 2​ ​feet​ ​diameter The​ ​conclusion​ ​is​ ​a​ ​couplet​ ​is​ ​when​ ​you​ ​give​ ​your​ ​final​ ​judgement​ ​on​ ​the​ ​poem,​ ​could​ ​return​ ​to​ ​the beginning​ ​tone​ ​of​ ​the​ ​shifting​ ​tone. B.​ ​ ​ ​ ​Based​ ​on​ ​the​ ​video,​ ​define​ ​the​ ​Literary​ ​Terms​ ​you’ll​ ​soon​ ​see​ ​on​ ​an​ ​AP​ ​MC Practice​ ​Test.​ ​ ​Google​ ​any​ ​terms​ ​not​ ​in​ ​the​ ​video.​ ​ ​(10​ ​pts.) 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. sonnet​ -​ -​ ​a​ ​poem​ ​of​ ​fourteen​ ​lines​ ​using​ ​any​ ​of​ ​a​ ​number​ ​of​ ​formal​ ​rhyme​ ​schemes,​ ​in​ ​English​ ​typically having​ ​ten​ ​syllables​ ​per​ ​line. turn​ -​ -​In​ ​a​ ​sonnet,​ ​the​ ​volta​ ​is​ ​the​ ​turn​ ​of​ ​thought​ ​or​ ​argument:​ ​in​ ​Petrarchan​ ​or​ ​Italian​ ​sonnets​ ​it occurs​ ​between​ ​the​ ​octave​ ​and​ ​the​ ​sestet,​ ​and​ ​in​ ​Shakespearean​ ​or​ ​English​ ​before​ ​the​ ​final couplet. English​ ​(Shakespearean)​ ​Sonnet​ -​ -​ ​There​ ​are​ ​fourteen​ ​lines​ ​in​ ​a​ ​Shakespearean​ ​sonnet​.​ ​The​ ​first twelve​ ​lines​ ​are​ ​divided​ ​into​ ​three​ ​quatrains​ ​with​ ​four​ ​lines​ ​each.​ ​In​ ​the​ ​three​ ​quatrains​ ​the​ ​poet establishes​ ​a​ ​theme​ ​or​ ​problem​ ​and​ ​then​ ​resolves​ ​it​ ​in​ ​the​ ​final​ ​two​ ​lines,​ ​called​ ​the​ ​couplet.​ ​The rhyme​ ​scheme​ ​of​ ​the​ ​quatrains​ ​is​ ​abab​ ​cdcd​ ​efef. quatrain​ ​--​a​ ​stanza​ ​of​ ​four​ ​lines,​ ​especially​ ​one​ ​having​ ​alternate​ ​rhymes. couplet​ ​--​two​ ​lines​ ​of​ ​verse,​ ​usually​ ​in​ ​the​ ​same​ ​meter​ ​and​ ​joined​ ​by​ ​rhyme,​ ​that​ ​form​ ​a​ ​unit. heroic​ ​couplet​ ​--​ ​(in​ ​verse)​ ​a​ ​pair​ ​of​ ​rhyming​ ​iambic​ ​pentameters,​ ​much​ ​used​ ​by​ ​Chaucer​ ​and​ ​the​ ​poets​ ​of the​ ​17th​ ​and​ ​18th​ ​centuries​ ​such​ ​as​ ​Alexander​ ​Pope. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. Italian​ ​(Petrarchan)​ ​Sonnet​ ​--​ a ​ ​ ​sonnet​​ ​consisting​ ​of​ ​an​ ​octave​ ​rhyming​ ​abba​ ​abba​ ​and​ ​a​ ​sestet rhyming​ ​in​ ​any​ ​of​ ​various​ ​patterns​ ​(such​ ​as​ ​cde​ ​cde​ ​or​ ​cdc​ ​dcd)​ ​—​ ​called​ ​also​ ​Petrarchan sonnet​. Spenserian​ ​Sonnet​ ​--​ ​a​ ​sonnet​ ​in​ ​which​ ​the​ ​lines​ ​are​ ​grouped​ ​into​ ​three​ ​interlocked​ ​quatrains and​ ​a​ ​couplet​ ​and​ ​the​ ​rhyme​ ​scheme​ ​is​ ​abab,​ ​bcbc,​ ​cdcd,​ ​ee. sestet​ ​--​the​ ​last​ ​six​ ​lines​ ​of​ ​a​ ​sonnet. octave​ ​--​a​ ​poem​ ​or​ ​stanza​ ​of​ ​eight​ ​lines;​ ​an​ ​octet. slant​ ​rhyme​ ​--​Half​ ​rhyme​​ ​or​ ​imperfect​ ​rhyme​,​ ​sometimes​ ​called​ ​near-​rhyme​​ ​or​ ​lazy​ ​rhyme​​ ​or​ ​slant rhyme​,​ ​is​ ​a​ ​type​ ​of​ ​rhyme​​ ​formed​ ​by​ ​words​ ​with​ ​similar​ ​but​ ​not​ ​identical​ ​sounds.​ ​In​ ​most instances,​ ​either​ ​the​ ​vowel​ ​segments​ ​are​ ​different​ ​while​ ​the​ ​consonants​ ​are​ ​identical,​ ​or​ ​vice versa. scansion​ ​--​refers​ ​to​ ​the​ ​process​ ​of​ ​analyzing​ ​a​ ​poem's​ ​meter.​ ​When​ ​you​ ​practice​ ​scansion​—when you​ ​scan—you​ ​read​ ​a​ ​line​ ​of​ ​poetry,​ ​counting​ ​its​ ​feet,​ ​finding​ ​the​ ​stresses,​ ​all​ ​in​ ​the​ ​name​ ​of sussing​ ​out​ ​which​ ​meter​ ​it​ ​follows​ ​(if​ ​any). meter​ -​ -​ ​another​ ​word​ ​for​ ​rhythm foot​ -​ -​ ​Metrical​ ​unit​ ​of​ ​2​ ​or​ ​3​ ​syllables 15. *iamb​​ ​--​ ​2​ ​syllables,​ ​consist​ ​of​ ​a​ ​stressed​ ​and​ ​unstressed.​ ​(U​ ​/)​ ​Dis(U)ease(/) 16. trochee​​ ​--​ ​2​ ​syllable​ ​consist​ ​of​ ​unstressed​ ​and​ ​stressed.​ ​(/​ ​U) ​ ​Pan(/)cake(U) 17. spondee​​ ​-​ ​(/​ ​/)​ ​fresh(/)​ ​fish(/) 18. pyrrhic​​ ​--​ ​(U​ ​U)​ ​pessi(U​ ​U)mistic(/​ ​U) C.​ ​NOW,​ ​Write​ ​a​ ​sentence​ ​or​ ​two​ ​about​ ​the​ ​English​ ​Sonnet,​ ​including​ t​ en​ ​of​ ​the​ ​terms above.​ ​ ​Bold​ ​the​ ​terms​ ​you​ ​?​ ​use.​ ​(10​ ​pts.) ● The​ ​English​ ​Sonnet​ ​is​ ​a​ ​type​ ​of​ ​sonnet​ ​written​ ​in​ ​iambic​ ​pentameter​ ​which​ ​consists​ ​3​ ​quatrains​​ ​and​ ​a​ ​final couplet​​ ​with​ ​the​ ​rhyme​ ​scheme​ ​ABAB​ ​CDCD​ ​EFEF​ ​GG.​ ​ ​While​ ​an​ ​Italian​​ ​sonnet​ ​consist​ ​of​ ​an​ ​octave rhyming​ ​and​ ​sestet​​ ​rhyming​ ​in​ ​any​ ​various​ ​patterns​ ​called​ ​also​ ​a​ P ​ etrarchan​ ​sonnet​.​ ​There​ ​are​ ​two​ ​parts​ ​to an​ ​iambic​ ​pentameter​ ​which​ ​consist​ ​of​ ​a​ ​foot​ ​and​ ​meter​.​ ​A​ ​foot​ ​is​ ​a​ ​basic​ ​repeated​ ​sequence​ ​of​ ​a​ ​meter composed​ ​of​ ​two​ ​or​ ​more​ ​accented​ ​or​ ​unaccented​ ​syllables. D.​ ​Apply​ ​the​ ​Literary​ ​Terms:​ ​(10​ ​pts.) ● Double-click​ ​the​ ​poem​ ​below. ● Perform​ ​the​ s ​ cansion​ ​on​ ​at​ ​least​ ​8​ ​lines​ ​that​ ​have​​ ​perfect​ ​iambic​ ​pentameter. ● Also,​ ​label​ ​its​ r​ hyme​ ​scheme,​ ​quatrains,​ ​couplets,​ ​slant​ ​rhymes,​ ​and​ ​turn​ ​(volta)​. E.​ ​Define​ ​the​ ​recurring​ ​AP​ ​MC​ ​College​ ​Level​ ​Vocab.​ ​you’ll​ ​soon​ ​see​ ​on​ ​the​ ​AP​ ​MC practice​ ​test.​ (​ 10​ ​pts.) Define​ ​each​ ​of​ ​these​ ​words​ ​with​ ​1)​ ​a​ ​close​ ​synonym​ ​or​ ​two​ ​and​ ​2)​ ​within​ ​the​ ​context​ ​of​ ​a​ ​sentence​ o​ f​ ​your​ ​own​ ​making​: ● Example:​ ​rudimentary​​ ​--​ ​(something​ ​in​ ​its​ ​earliest​ ​stages)​ ​He​ ​had​ ​only​ ​a​ ​rudimentary​ ​understanding​ ​of physics​ ​but​ ​he​ ​still​ ​passed​ ​the​ ​course. a. Mistress​ ​--​ ​(woman,​ ​esp.​ ​one​ ​in​ ​authority)​ ​The​ ​man​ ​does​ ​everything​ ​the​ m ​ istress​ a​ sks​ ​of​ ​him. b. Dun​ ​--​ (​ of​ ​a​ ​dull​ ​greyish​ ​brown​ ​color)​ ​The​ ​moldy​ ​chocolate​ ​had​ ​a​ ​dun​ ​color. c. Damasked​ ​--​ (​ painted) d. Reeks​ ​--​ ​(bad​ ​odor)​ ​After​ ​band​ ​competitions​ ​the​ ​busses​ ​reek​ ​of​ ​armpit. e. Belied​ ​--​ ​(failing​ ​to​ ​give​ ​a​ ​true​ ​impression​ ​of​ ​something)​ ​My​ ​mother​ ​belied​ ​about​ ​the​ ​roses​ ​in​ ​her​ ​garden. f. Belittling​ ​--​ (​ talking​ ​negatively​ ​about)​ ​Sid​ ​had​ ​the​ ​tendency​ ​of​ ​belittling​ ​his​ ​younger​ ​brother. g. Boor​ ​--​ ​(somebody​ ​with​ ​bad​ ​manners)​ ​As​ ​a​ ​young​ ​kid,​ ​Tommy​ ​was​ ​a​ ​boor​ ​who​ ​bullied​ ​little​ ​kids. h. Paradoxical​ ​--​ (​ self-contradictory)​ ​It​ ​is​ ​paradoxical​ ​that​ ​standing​ ​is​ ​more​ ​tiring​ ​than​ ​walking. i. Parody​ ​--​ ​(a​ ​humorous​ ​imitation)​ ​I​ ​watched​ ​a​ ​parody​ ​of​ ​Twilight​ ​and​ ​it​ ​was​ ​quite​ ​comical. j. Hyperbole​ ​--​ ​(an​ ​exaggeration)​ ​My​ ​sister​ ​uses​ ​hyperboles​ ​when​ ​tattle​ ​telling​ ​on​ ​me. k. Dexterity​ ​--​ (​ skillfully​ ​performing​ ​a​ ​task)​ ​In​ ​the​ ​show​ ​Dexter​ ​his​ ​name​ ​is​ ​taken​ ​the​ ​word​ ​Dexterity. l. Evocation​ ​--​ ​(calling​ ​into​ ​consciousness​ ​some​ ​feeling)​ ​In​ ​the​ ​song​ ​“Stairway​ ​to​ ​Heaven”​ ​Led​ ​Zeppelin​ ​uses evocation​ ​to​ ​express​ ​deep​ ​emotions​ ​throughout​ ​the​ ​song. m. Ambiguous​ ​--​ (​ have​ ​more​ ​than​ ​one​ ​interpretation)​ ​The​ ​Medical​ ​Assistant​ ​teacher​ ​was​ ​ambiguous​ ​when explaining​ ​the​ ​competency. n. Specious​ ​--​ (​ misleading​ ​an​ ​appearance)​ ​Malcolm​ ​always​ ​had​ ​a​ ​specious​ ​story​ ​when​ ​he​ ​did​ ​not​ ​have​ ​his assignments​ ​completed. o. Candid​ ​--​ ​(truthful​ ​or​ ​straightforward)​ ​My​ ​sister​ ​always​ ​asks​ ​me​ ​to​ ​take​ ​candid​ ​photos​ ​of​ ​her. p. Lionizing​ ​--​ (​ treat​ ​as​ ​a​ ​celebrity)​ ​As​ ​a​ ​child​ ​I​ ​lionized​ ​my​ ​father. q. Extolling​ ​--​ ​(praising​ ​highly)​ ​In​ ​Macbeth,​ ​Duncan​ ​is​ ​extremely​ ​extolling​ ​towards​ ​Macbeth. r. Philandering​ ​--​ (​ having​ ​affairs)​ ​In​ ​my​ ​Medical​ ​assistant​ ​competency​ ​I​ ​played​ ​the​ ​role​ ​of​ ​the​ ​philandering wife. s. Elegy​ ​--​ ​(a​ ​poem​ ​of​ ​serious​ ​reflection​ ​lamenting​ ​for​ ​something​ ​in​ ​the​ ​past)​ ​I​ ​played​ ​the​ ​piece​ ​“An​ ​American Elegy”​ ​in​ ​band​ ​my​ ​sophomore​ ​year. t. Conceit​ ​--​ ​(an​ ​elaborate​ ​metaphor)​ ​Alyssa​ ​became​ ​so​ ​conceited​ ​that​ ​she​ ​ended​ ​up​ ​losing​ ​all​ ​of​ ​her​ ​friends. u. Allegory​ ​--​ (​ some​ ​artistic​ ​piece​ ​with​ ​a​ ​hidden​ ​meaning)​ ​After​ ​reading​ ​what​ ​an​ ​allegory​ ​is​ ​our​ ​teacher​ ​asked us​ ​to​ ​analyze​ ​it​ ​in​ ​a​ ​poem. v. Apostrophe​ ​--​ ​(directly​ ​addressing​ ​an​ ​idea,​ ​absent​ ​person​ ​thing​ ​as​ ​if​ ​it​ ​understands​ ​you)​ ​I​ ​have​ ​a​ ​tendency of​ ​apostrophing​ ​when​ ​I’m​ ​thinking​ ​aloud. F.​ ​Paraphrase​ ​each​ ​line​ ​of​ ​the​ ​poem​ ​below​ ​to​ ​be​ ​seen​ ​on​ ​the​ ​practice​ ​test:​ (​ 10​ ​pts.) My​ ​woman’s​ ​eyes​ ​aren’t​ ​very​ ​bright​ ​and shiny.​ ​Her​ ​lips​ ​are​ ​not​ ​as​ ​red​ ​as​ ​the color​ ​coral.​ ​Comparing​ ​the​ ​white​ ​snow to​ ​the​ ​woman’s​ ​grayish-brown​ ​chest. The​ ​woman’s​ ​hair​ ​looks​ ​like​ ​black wires.​ ​Her​ ​cheeks​ ​are​ ​pale.​ ​The mistress​ ​has​ ​odorous​ ​breath.​ ​He​ ​loves her​ ​voice​ ​despite​ ​its​ ​unpleasantness. The​ ​mistress​ ​is​ ​seen​ ​as​ ​a​ ​goddess​ ​even though​ ​she​ ​walks​ ​with​ ​poor​ ​posture. The​ ​love​ ​he​ ​had​ ​for​ ​the​ ​mistress​ ​was rare.​ ​She​ ​is​ ​unique​ ​and​ ​all​ ​of​ ​the​ ​other --William​ ​Shakespeare,​ ​1609 poems​ ​are​ ​unoriginal. ***Note:​ ​To​ ​better​ ​understand​ ​the​ ​above sonnet,​ ​you​ ​may​ ​want​ ​to​ ​compare​ ​it​ ​to Thomas’​ ​Watson’s​ ​poem​ P ​ assionate Century​ ​of​ ​Love,​ ​“Part​ ​ ​VII”,​ ​written​ ​in 1582: G.​ ​Make​ ​sure​ ​you​ k​ now​ a​ ll​ ​the​ ​literary​ ​and​ ​non-literary​ ​vocabulary​ ​we​ ​covered​ ​in this​ ​file.​ ​ ​THEN​ ​.​ ​.​ ​.​ ​(20​ ​pts.) 1. Take​ ​the​ ​Practice​ ​AP​ ​Lit.​ ​MC​ ​Test​ ​by​ ​clicking​ h ​ ere​.​ ​ ​The​ ​results​ ​will​ ​be​ ​available​ ​through​ ​a​ ​link​ ​once you’ve​ ​submitted. 2. When​ ​done,​ ​review​ ​your​ ​results,​ ​especially​ ​the​ ​questions​ ​you​ ​got​ ​wrong.​ ​ ​Explain​ ​below​ ​what​ ​specific misunderstanding​ ​you​ ​had​ ​by​ ​filling​ ​out​ ​the​ ​chart. Include​ ​EVERY​ ​item​ ​you​ ​answered​ ​incorrectly.​ ​ ​Answers​ ​like​ ​“I​ ​didn’t​ ​understand​ ​the​ ​question”​ ​or​ ​“I​ ​read​ ​the question​ ​too​ ​fast”​ ​will​ ​be​ ​counted​ ​wrong.​ ​ ​Be​ ​specific. *IF​ ​YOU​ ​GET​ ​ALL​ ​THE​ ​QUESTIONS​ ​RIGHT,​ ​JUST​ ​TYPE​ ​“All​ ​correct”​ ​IN​ ​A​ ​BOX​ ​BELOW. Paste​ ​the​ ​QUESTION Paste​ ​the​ ​Correct Response Paste​ ​Your response ​ ​ ​Love​ ​poetry​ ​of the​ ​age​ ​frequently contains​ ​the “Petrarchan​ ​ideal,” that​ ​is,​ ​the beautiful,​ ​blond, blue-eyed​ ​goddess all​ ​men​ ​desire. Shakespeare implies​ ​that​ ​this “ideal”​ ​is b.​ ​ ​specious​ ​when d.​ ​ ​merely it​ ​comes​ ​to​ ​true pleasant love foolery Explain​ ​why​ ​you​ ​think​ ​you​ ​missed​ ​it​ ​(stay​ ​specific​ ​to​ ​the​ ​question) I​ ​was​ ​conflicted​ ​between​ ​B​ ​and​ ​D.​ ​I​ ​chose​ ​(D)​ ​ ​because​ ​the “Petrarchan​ ​Ideal”​ ​is​ ​viewed​ ​as​ ​pleasant,​ ​yet​ ​foolish​ ​because​ ​the men​ ​had​ ​unrealistic​ ​expectations.​ ​But​ ​(B)​ ​made​ ​more​ ​sense because​ ​of​ ​the​ ​word​ ​“specious”​ ​which​ ​means​ ​misleading.​ ​The “Petrarchan​ ​Ideal”​ ​is​ ​misleading​ ​about​ ​love​ ​because​ ​love​ ​is​ ​not​ ​only about​ ​the​ ​looks. H.​ ​NOW,​ ​write​ ​your​ ​own​ ​Sonnet!​ ​(20​ ​pts.) In​ ​pairs​ ​or​ ​alone​,​ ​compose​ ​your​ ​own​ ​Italian​ ​or​ ​English​ ​sonnet​​ ​praising​ ​something​ ​or​ ​someone. Double-click​ ​the​ ​frame​ ​to​ ​begin​ ​composing. ● ● ● ● ● ● Each​ ​student​ ​types​ ​her/his​ ​own​ ​poem​ ​on​ ​his/her​ ​own​ ​file​ ​though​ ​you​ ​can​ ​collaborate​ ​on​ ​creating​ ​it. Introduce​ ​the​ ​problem​ ​or​ ​theme​ ​in​ ​the​ ​octave​ ​and​ ​provide​ ​a​ ​solution​ ​to​ ​the​ ​problem​ ​(an​ ​effect​ ​to​ ​the​ ​cause, etc.)​ ​ ​in​ ​the​ ​sestet. Make​ ​sure​ ​your​ ​meter​ ​is​ ​in​ ​perfect​ ​iambic​ ​pentameter​ ​and​ ​your​ ​rhyme​ ​scheme​ ​is​ ​accurate​ ​for​ ​the​ ​form​ ​of sonnet​ ​you’ve​ ​chosen. (I’m​ ​not​ ​looking​ ​for​ ​perfect​ ​poetry​ ​here--only​ ​you​ ​demonstrating​ ​that​ ​you​ ​can​ ​understand​ ​and​ ​follow​ ​a​ ​metrical pattern). Be​ ​nice!​ ​ ​Witty​ ​and​ ​clever​ ​are​ ​OK.​ ​ ​Scathing​ ​and​ ​sarcastic​ ​are​ n ​ ot​​ ​OK--save​ ​those​ ​for​ ​the​ ​satire​ ​unit. Feel​ ​free​ ​to​ ​change​ ​the​ ​frame​,​ ​fonts,​ ​etc. Rubric: The​ ​poem​ ​contains​ ​.​ ​.​ ​. 14​ ​lines​ ​of​ ​PERFECT​ ​iambic​ ​pentameter yes no A​ ​turn/volta​ ​(a​ ​clear​ ​tone​ ​or​ ​perspective​ ​shift​ ​after​ ​the​ ​8th​ ​or​ ​12th line) yes no Perfect​ ​Rhyme​ ​for​ ​an​ ​English​ ​or​ ​Italian​ ​Sonnet: ABAB​ ​CDCD​ ​EFEF​ ​GG​ ​ ​ ​ ​ ​or ABBA​ ​ABBA​ ​CDECDE​ ​(etc) yes no Praise​ ​for​ ​someone​ ​or​ ​something yes no When​ ​you’ve​ ​completed​ ​this​ ​unit,​ ​upload​ ​this​ ​file​ ​to​ ​Schoology​ ​as​ ​a​ ​PDF​ ​and expect​ ​a​ ​test/quiz​ ​very​ ​soon​ ​on​ ​all​ ​the​ ​terms,​ ​concepts​ ​and​ ​vocabulary​ ​found​ ​herein image​ ​sources: ...
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