Purpose of Devices - Weebly

Purpose of Devices - Weebly

Purpose of Devices Alliteration the repetition of sounds in nearby words *draws attention to and emphasizes a phrase *adds focus and drama ". . . neither of those can feel stranger and stronger emotions than the man does, who for the first time finds

himself pulling into the charmed, churned circle of the hunted sperm whale." Moby Dick Alliteration the repetition of sounds in nearby words *makes the reader read faster, thereby adding a sense of speed and intensity to the sentence.

The railroad tracks ran right through the center of town. Alliteration the repetition of sounds in nearby words *adds to theme, mood, etc. *work as onomatopoeia Then leaf subsides to leaf. So Eden sank to grief, So dawn goes down to day.

Nothing gold can stay. Nothing Gold Can Stay by Robert Frost Alliteration the repetition of sounds in nearby words *can just be plain fun Betty Botter bought some butter, but, she said, the butters bitter; if I put it in my batter

it will make my batter bitter, but a bit of better butter will make my batter better. So she bought a bit of butter better than her bitter butter, and she put it in her batter and the batter was not bitter. So twas better Betty Botter bought a bit of better butter.

Personification Personification is giving human qualities to inhuman or inanimate objects. *makes situations more relatable The parrot chided him each time he sneaked through the door. Personification Personification is giving human qualities to inhuman or inanimate objects. *adds to mood

Silence crept with shadowed footsteps through my cornered mind. Personification Personification is giving human qualities to inhuman or inanimate objects. *adds imagery Awakening to the risen sun, the rested trees stretched their limbs heavenward. Simile

A comparison of dissimilar things which uses 'like' or 'as'. *adds to depth and clarification of meaning "It is all, God help us, a matter of rocks. The rocks shape life like hands around swelling dough." Annie Dillard, "Life on the Rocks: The Galpagos" Simile A comparison of dissimilar things which uses 'like' or 'as'.

*adds to imagery "My face looks like a wedding-cake left out in the rain." W.H. Auden Simile A comparison of dissimilar things which uses 'like' or 'as'. *adds to mood and theme "Humanity, let us say, is like people packed in an automobile which is traveling

downhill without lights at terrific speed and driven by a four-year-old child. The signposts along the way are all marked 'Progress.'" Lord Dunsany Metaphor A comparison of dissimilar things without using 'like' or 'as'. *adds to depth and clarification of meaning in a more concrete way The streets were a furnace, the sun an executioner.

Cynthia Ozick, "Rosa" Metaphor A comparison of dissimilar things without using 'like' or 'as'. *adds imagery in a more concrete way Between the lower east side tenements the sky is a snotty handkerchief. Marge Piercy, "The Butt of Winter"

Metaphor A comparison of dissimilar things without using 'like' or 'as'. *adds to mood and theme in a more concrete way A man may break a word with you, sir, and words are but wind. Shakespeare, The Comedy of Errors Metaphor

A comparison of dissimilar things without using 'like' or 'as'. *allows for extended comparisons Extended Metaphor is a comparison between two unlike things that continues throughout a series of sentences in a paragraph or lines in a poem. The teacher descended upon the exams, sank his talons into their pages, ripped the answers to shreds, and then, perching in his chair, began to digest.

Onomatopoeia The formation or use of words such as buzz or murmur that imitate the sounds associated with the objects or actions they refer to. *adds to imagery of the senses by adding interest and depth The pit bull yelped, As the police took him away, Never to growl again,

At us kids in play, The shriek, squeal, and scream of the English bulldog, As he pinned him that day, Crunch, His massive jaws, locked it's teeth The Pitbull by D Alsup Onomatopoeia The formation or use of words such as buzz or murmur that imitate the

sounds associated with the objects or actions they refer to. *adds to mood But the fact is I was napping, and so gently you came rapping, And so faintly you came tapping, tapping at my chamber door, That I scarce was sure I heard you' - here I opened wide the door; Darkness there, and nothing more. The Raven by Edgar Allen Poe

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