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Published byColleen Triplett
Modified over 2 years ago
By: Rebecca Reeves
Uses like or as to compare two things. She is as white as a ghost.
An exaggeration to show strong feeling or effect. My mom is going to kill me!
The repetition of the first consonant sound in words. The crazy clowns were causing a commotion.
Two things that are being compared without using like or as. Life is a journey.
Giving human traits to objects or ideas. The moonlight danced across the water.
Words that represent the actual sound of something are words of onomatopoeia. The popcorn went pop pop pop.
Expressions that don’t mean what exactly they say. You are as sick as a dog.
Expression with less strength than expected. It was windy in New Orleans during hurricane Katrina.
Etaishnee Roberts. Comparing two things using like or as She was men as a bear when you steal it’s food..
By: Nathan Towery. Simile Uses to things to compare like or as. He is as slow as a turtle.
Simile Definition- Compares two different things using “like” or “as.” Example- She is as spoiled as a princess.
Figurative Language By: K.W. Reed. Simile Ex. The puppy was as cute as a button. Simile – Using like or as to compare 2 unlike things.
By: Casey Arrington. Simile SIMILE Example: She’s as mean as an ox Is comparing things by using like or as.
Figurative Language “Figuring it Out”. Figurative and Literal Language Literally: words function exactly as defined The car is blue. He caught the football.
By:Niya Burton. Simile Example: My cousins breath smells so bad in the morning it like a naked demon walking in his mouth. Comparison of two things using.
Figurative Language By: Jordyn Hires. Simile Comparing to different things using like or as (or than). She looks like a toad.
He was as mean as a snake. Comparing 2 unlike things using like or as.
DO NOW JANUARY 19 TH. Objective SWBAT Determine the meaning of words and phrases IOT interpret figurative language in context.
Figurative and Literal Language Literally: words function exactly as defined The car is blue. He caught the football. Figuratively: figure out what it.
Figurative Language. Literal Language The “normal” meaning of a word Consistent meaning regardless of context Figurative Language The use of words or.
Comparing using like or as Ex: His wits are as sharp as a knife. Ex: I feel like a million dollars.
“Figuring it Out”. Literally: words function exactly as defined The car is blue. He caught the football. Figuratively: figure out what it means I’ve got.
Figurative Language Figuring it Out HMS 6th grade Language Arts Department.
Friday!!!! Turn in KIC sheet on my desk Turn in homework…… Write: Does your family have any special traditions for Thanksgiving? If so, describe your traditions.
Figurative Language Maci Barker. Simile Simile: comparing 2 unlike things using like or as Example: That ballerina is like a graceful flamingo happily.
Simile A simile uses the words “like” or “as” to compare one object or idea with another to suggest they are alike. Example: busy as a bee.
Figurative Language Figuring it Out. Figurative and Literal Language Literally: words function exactly as defined The car is blue. He caught the football.
Comparison of two things using a “like” or “as” Example: His clothes were as brighter than the sun.
Go Figure! Figurative Language PowerPoint QuickWrite Describe the picture below. Now use more descriptive language to describe the picture.
Anna-Grace Cary & Dylan Wilmouth September 19, 2011.
Figurative and Literal Language Literal: words function exactly as defined The boy’s room was messy. The left fielder dropped the baseball. Figurative:
Tykeria Banks Using like or as to compare 2 things. *She run as quick as lightning. *Her dog is as tiny as a grain of sand.
Figurative Language “Figuring it Out”. Figurative and Literal Language _______: words function exactly as defined The car is blue. He caught the football.
Literary Terms in Short Stories: Part II Along with: Figurative Language in Short Stories.
Figurative Language The opposite of literal language is figurative language. Figurative language is language that means more than what it says on the.
FIGURATIVE LANGUAGE Similes, metaphors, and more.
By Qaevon Rawlings and Dionnetay Sydnor September 19,2011.
FIGURATIVE LEXICON “Figuring it Out”. Figurative and Literal Language Literal: words function exactly as defined Figurative: figure out what it means.
The people Write it down. By the water Who will make it?
When will we go. If we were older Each of us What did they say?
The First 100 Words Read the phrases. By the water.
Figurative Language Definitions GLE Recognize and understand basic literary terms (e.g., simile, metaphor, setting, point of view, alliteration,
POETIC DEVICES PART 1: SIMILE, METAPHOR, PERSONIFICATION, HYPERBOLE, ALLITERATION, ONOMATOPOEIA.
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