Presentation on theme: "The Wonderful World of Poetry… Dramatic Poetry Dramatizes action though dialogue or monologue Narrative Poetry Poetry-Tells a story Lyrical Poetry Expresses."— Presentation transcript:
The Wonderful World of Poetry…
Dramatic Poetry Dramatizes action though dialogue or monologue Narrative Poetry Poetry-Tells a story Lyrical Poetry Expresses Personal thoughts and Emotions
Tyger! Tyger! burning bright In the forests of the night, What immortal hand or eye Could frame thy fearful symmetry? In what distant deeps or skies Burnt the fire of thine eyes? On what wings dare he aspire? What the hand dare seize the fire? And what shoulder, & what art Could twist the sinews of thy heart? And when thy heart began to beat, What dread hand? & what dread feet? Expresses emotions, appeals to your senses, and often could be set to music. The Tyger - William Blake What the hammer? what the chain? In what furnace was thy brain? What the anvil? what dread grasp Dare its deadly terrors clasp? When the stars threw down their spears, And watered heaven with their tears, Did he smile his work to see? Did he who made the Lamb make thee? Tyger! Tyger! burning bright In the forests of the night, What immortal hand or eye Dare frame thy fearful symmetry?
When the Author of a poem writes something, but doesn’t really mean it literally. Types: Metaphor Simile Personification Imagery Hurry! Time is about to run out!
When human like qualities are given to an animal or object. Example: The dog danced. The scissors ran.
Similes When you compare something using like or as. The river is peaceful, like a new baby sleeping.
A comparison NOT using like or as. “It is the East, and Juliet is the sun!” “Oh bright angel, speak again!” Romeo, “Romeo and Juliet”, William Shakespeare
A Poem that tells a story, and has the elements of a story. Often Narrative poems have a rhyme scheme Papa’s Fishing Hole I place my tiny hand in his as we walk to Papa’s Fishing Hole. I hand him a wiggling night crawler fighting for his life. The deadly hook squishes through the worm’s head, and I watch the brown guts ooze out. Papa throws the pole’s long arm back and then forward. The line lands in a merky spot along the reedy shore. Now I get to reel it in. Nothing yet, he says. He casts again. I reel it in. Still nothing. Three time’s a charm, he says. He casts. A strike. We turn the crank together. The fish jumps from the water and his colors form a rainbow as he arches his body above the reeds. My Papa handles him with the skill of a master as I stop helping to watch him work. A stiff jerk, a quick reel, a stiff jerk again. The fish doesn’t have a chance, I yell. I know. I know. I know, he says. Author: Elisabeth Babin
VS. Refrain is when a poem repeats entire lines or more several times throughout. Ex:Like the chorus of a song Repetition is when a word or phrase is repeated just once or in one specific area of the poem.
2) When the author provides visual pictures as you read. 1) In a poem, you can often see the images the author writes about The spring flowers, vibrant, electrified with the newness of spring
Dramatic Poetry A poem where the speaker is someone other then the poet themselves. A Dramatic poem often includes characters and dialogue. A Dramatic Monologue is often from a fictional character’s point of view. “Meeting At Night” By Robert Browning The grey sea and the long black land; And the yellow half- moon large and low; And the startled little waves that leap In fiery ringlets from their sleep, As I gain the cove with pushing prow, And quench its speed i' the slushy sand. Then a mile of warm sea- scented beach; Three fields to cross till a farm appears; A tap at the pane, the quick sharp scratch And blue spurt of a lighted match, And a voice less loud, through its joys and fears, Than the two hearts beating each to each!
Who is the Speaker of the Poem? What is their tone? The Point of view can be the actual poet him/herself, but may also be an animal, an inanimate object, or a fictional character.
Irony When something that wasn’t expected happens. Or when the opposite of what is expected happens.
Connotation: The way a word makes us feel. Words can give us different feelings when we hear them…some positive, some negative, and everything in between! Denotation: The actual dictionary definition of the word. Word Choice/Diction
Musical Devices Alliteration When the same consonant sound is used throughout a piece of writing. candy covered coconuts. Assonance When the same vowel sound is used in words throughout a piece of writing That is the way we will pray today, okay?
Onomatopoeia word that expresses sound… Zip, zoom, bang, boom
Poetic Form Some forms… Haiku Cinquain Concrete
HAIKU A poem where there are 5 syllabus in the 1 st line; 7 in the second line; 5 in the 3 rd line. I Love you so much, I long to see your beauty, Love the way you shine. “You”
Cinquains Sister Smart, Outgoing Loving, playing, Laughing Always in for some fun Friend A Cinquain is a poem that resembles a diamond. It has 5 lines and begins with one word. The 2 nd line has two adjectives that describe that word. The 3 rd, three verbs. The 4 th line is a phrase that goes deeper into the topic. The 5 th line gives either a synonym for the first word, or a word that encompasses the whole poem. The “Modern” Cinquain “Tucson Rain” The smell Everyone moves To the window to look Work stops and people start talking Rain came “Traditional” Cinquain
Poetry in which authors use both words and physical shape to convey a message.
Another Concrete Poem
Poetry Resources Page Helpful Links for you! Types of Poems Samples of Narrative Poetry Lyrical Poetry Finding Poetry
All pictures from the Microsoft Gallery All poems from Prentice Hall Literature Book, “Gold” level. Prentice, Hall, Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey Poetic devices information/Definitions Prentice Hall Literature. Cinquain info: org/how/make/cinquain.htm “Be Still my Beating Heart” by Sting: Slide 24- Poem by Ali Duncan, grade 9, original “Zig-Zag” poem Slide 25-Headline Poem by Jessica Grover, grade 9