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Figurative Language By: Jordyn Hires
Simile Comparing to different things using like or as (or than). She looks like a toad.
Metaphor Comparing 2 different things without using like or as (or than). She is a bright star.
Hyperbole Over exaggerating to prove a point. I'm so hungry I could eat a horse.
Understatement Expression that is under exaggerated, not having strong felling. I’ll be done in a minute.
Personification Having a human trait to a objects, ideas, or sounds. When I bit the cookie it said ow!
Onomatopoeia Sound words, words that have a sound. My dogs bark all the time.
A lliteration Three or more words that begin with the same sound or letter. Buzzing bumble bees blew by me.
Idiom Expressions that don’t mean literally what they say. You’re in a tough pickle my friend.
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.
Figurative Language PowerPoint
By: Nathan Towery. Simile Uses to things to compare like or as. He is as slow as a turtle.
By: Casey Arrington. Simile SIMILE Example: She’s as mean as an ox Is comparing things by using like or as.
FIGURATIVE LANGUAGE Using words in an imaginative way to express ideas that are not literally true. It is used for comparison, emphasis, and emotional.
By Austin Evans and Damarius Mosley 9/19/11 Simile Simile-using like or as to compare 2 things. He is free as a bird.
What is Figurative Language? Whenever you describe something by comparing it with something else, you are using figurative language. What is Figurative.
Figurative Language Maci Barker. Simile Simile: comparing 2 unlike things using like or as Example: That ballerina is like a graceful flamingo happily.
September,19,2011 Figurative Language Practice
By AJ Daley Mrs. J. Johnson language arts 7th period
Figurative Language “Figuring it Out”. Figurative and Literal Language Literally: words function exactly as defined The car is blue. He caught the football.
FIGURATIVE LANGUAGE WHEN YOU USE WORDS IN AN IMAGINATIVE WAY TO EXPRESS IDEAS THAT ARE NOT LITERALLY TRUE.
Welcome to... A Game of X’s and O’s
Figurative Language By: Caitlin Lloyd.
FIGURATIVE LANGUAGE BY CONNOR AND WILL. Similes Similes are comparing 2 things using “like” or “as” Metaphors Metaphors are comparing 2 things using “like”
FIGURATIVE LANGUAGE. #1 SIMILE A simile is one kind of figurative language. It makes a comparison of two unlike things using the words “like” or “as”.
WHEN YOU USE WORDS IN AN IMAGINATIVE WAY TO EXPRESS IDEAS THAT ARE NOT LITERALLY TRUE.
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 and Literal Language Literally: words function exactly as defined The car is blue. He caught the football. Figuratively: figure out what it.
Metaphor A metaphor states a fact or draws a verbal picture by using comparison. A simile would say you are like something. A metaphor is more positive.
“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.
WORDS AND EXPRESSIONS WITH MEANINGS THAT ARE DIFFERENT FROM THEIR LITERAL MEANING FIGURATIVE LANGUAGE.
Figurative language By: Madison, Liz, and Sheila.
Figurative Language Definitions GLE Recognize and understand basic literary terms (e.g., simile, metaphor, setting, point of view, alliteration,
Figurative Language. Simile Comparing two dissimilar things using like or as The sun is like a big, orange marble in the sky. Helen’s eyes are as blue.
Literary Terms for House on Mango Street ©2013 Worldwide Hock.
Alliteration: the repeating of the beginning consonant sounds (all letters other than “a”, “e”, “i”, “o”, & “u”) Ex: She sells sea shells by the sea shore.
Figurative Language Simile: comparing two things using “like” or “as” He was as fast as a cheetah. Metaphor: comparing two things WITHOUT like or as My.
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.
By: Darnell, Sarah, and Tess. Simile A simile is two things you compare using “like” or “as”. Example: He swam like a fish in the water. Example: She.
Figurative language. simile Comparison of two things using like or as Kiya like my best friends.
FIGURATIVE LANGUAGE How to figure it out! Figurative Language v.s. Literal Language What’s the Difference??
Figurative Language, and meanings. Figurative Language is when a word or phrase doesn’t mean exactly what it says. Ex: If I don’t do my homework;
Figurative Language Figuring it Out.
Figurative Language Simile, Metaphor, Hyperbole, Personification, Alliteration, & Onomatopoeia.
Go Figure! Figurative Language Recognizing Figurative Language The opposite of literal language is figurative language. Figurative language is language.
Have you ever heard these phrases? I am madder than a wet hen? He was hungry enough to eat a horse. She is as pretty as a picture. Mother was steaming.
Go Figure! Figurative Language.
Figurative Language By: Brenden Politte.
FIGURATIVE LANGUAGE. The repetition of vowel sounds but not consonants. Examples: The cat sat on a mat. ASSONANCE.
Figurative Language and Idioms. What is Figurative Language? Figurative Language – language that goes beyond the literal (actual) meaning of the words.
Figurative Language (Idioms and Hyperbole)
FIGURATIVE LANGUAGE. WHAT IS FIGURATIVE LANGUAGE? Definition: Words used in an imaginative way to express ideas that are not literally true Also known.
Onomatopoeia Simile Metaphor Idiom Personification Hyperbole Imagery.
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