Presentation on theme: "Miss Andrews 10th Grade English"— Presentation transcript:
1Miss Andrews 10th Grade English Forms of PoetryMiss Andrews10th Grade EnglishClick on the quill to continue
2Click on the quill to continue to Main Menu Poetry GenresNarrativePoetry that has a plotLength variesDramaticWritten in verse, meant to be spokenCharacters are very theatrical; emotionalLyricShort poetic form that is an expression of personal emotionHas songlike quality; does not have to rhymeWritten in first person (not necessarily the poet)Click on the quill to continue to Main Menu
3Different Poetic Forms Click on the picture under the term to find out more!Different Poetic FormsElegy Epic Ballad Sonnet Haiku Dramatic MonologueWhen done looking at the different forms, click on the quill for the review quiz!
4Elegy W.H. Auden’s “In Memory of W.B. Yeats” A poetic form that praises or remembers someone who diedBegan in Ancient GreeceDepicts three stages of loss:Grief and sorrowPraiseComfortExcerpt from an Elegy:W.H. Auden’s “In Memory of W.B. Yeats”“He disappeared in the dead of winter:The brooks were frozen, the airports almost deserted,And snow disfigured the public statues;The mercury sank in the mouth of the dying day.What instruments we have agree The day of his deathwas a dark cold day.”Click onquill for theMain Menu
5Epic Homer’s “The Iliad” A prolonged narrative poem, celebrating soldierly heroes and invokes divine inspirationWritten in high styleDescribes great achievements and eventsExcerpt from an Epic Poem:Homer’s “The Iliad”“And the shivers took hold of Hektor when he sawhim, and he could no longer stand his ground there,but left the gates behind, and fled, frightened, andPeleus' son went after him in the confidence of hisquick feet.”Click onquill for theMain Menu
6Ballad “Strange fits of passion have I known A poetic form which reads as a light simple songEspecially one of sentimental or romantic appeal2 or more stanzas (stanza is grouping of lines that consists of meter and rhyme)Adapted for singingExcerpt from a Ballad:Wordsworth and Coleridge’s “Lyrical Ballads”“Strange fits of passion have I knownAnd I will dare to tell,But in the Lover’s ear alone,What once to me befel.”Click onquill for theMain Menu
7Sonnet (Shakespearean) Contains Iambic Pentameter (pattern of meter in a sentence, with 5 sets of unstressed/stressed syllables).Contains 14 lines3 quatrains (stanza of 4 lines) of alternating rhymeEnds in a couplet (2 consecutive rhyming lines with same number of stresses)Excerpt from a Sonnet:Shakespeare's “Sonnet 116”“Let me not to the marriage of true mindsAdmit impediments. Love is not loveWhich alters when it alteration finds,Or bends with the remover to remove:”Click onquill for theMain Menu
8Haiku Japanese poetic form 5-7-5 pattern In English, 3 parallel lines; in Japanese, 1 vertical linePoet Basho Matsuo first great Haiku poetPoet Masaoka Shiki reformed Haiku as we it know todayExample of Haiku:By Masaoka Shiki“A mountain villageunder the pilled-up snowthe sound of water.”Click onquill for theMain Menu
9Dramatic Monologue “I am a part of all that I have met; Voice of a historical or fictional character speaks, first personNo intervening by a narratorSpoken to silent audienceExcerpt from a Dramatic MonologueLord Alfred Tennyson’s “Ulysses”“I am a part of all that I have met;Yet all experience is an arch wherethroughGleams that untravelled world, whose margin fadesFor ever and for ever when I move.”Click onquill for theMain Menu
10Review quiz! Epic Haiku Elegy Sonnet Let’s test your knowledge on poetic forms. Please read the question and poem below. After that, click on the answer you believe is correct.Question: Which form is the poem below?“Shall I compare thee to a summer's day? Thou art more lovely and more temperate: Rough winds do shake the darling buds of May, And summer's lease hath all too short a date: Sometime too hot the eye of heaven shines, And often is his gold complexion dimm'd; And every fair from fair sometime declines, By chance or nature's changing course untrimm'd; But thy eternal summer shall not fade Nor lose possession of that fair thou owest; Nor shall Death brag thou wander'st in his shade, When in eternal lines to time thou growest: So long as men can breathe or eyes can see, So long lives this and this gives life to thee.”EpicHaikuElegySonnetYou can do it!
11Click on the quill to return to quiz Sorry, try again An epic is suppose to commemorate, or describe great achievements or events; this poem does neither.Click on the quill to return to quiz
12Sorry, try againA characteristic of a Haiku is having a pattern. This poem does not follow this pattern.Click on the quill toreturn toquiz
13This poem does not honor someone who has died, like an elegy does. Sorry, try againThis poem does not honor someone who has died, like an elegy does.Click on the quill toreturn toquiz
14Click on the quill to continue Correct!The poem is a Shakespearean Sonnet called, “Sonnet 18.” It has 3 quatrains, is written in iambic pentameter, and ends in a couplet. Great work!Click on the quill to continue
15Congratulations!You finished the Poetry PowerPoint. You did a great job! Please click on the picture below of Edgar Allen Poe. This will start the PowerPoint for the next student. Thank you!