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Unit One SEE-I Study Guide English I TEST: Friday, Sept. 30 (50 points)
Connotation STATE—set of images/emotions associated with a word or phrase
Connotation ELABORATE—based on your schema (prior knowledge) and context
Connotation EXEMPLIFY—Ice cream might make you think of sweets, summer, Baskin Robbins, etc.
Connotation ILLUSTRATE—It’s like when you see something that reminds you of your ex and it makes you mad/depressed.
Denotation STATE—dictionary definition of a term
Denotation ELABORATE—uses precise language; sounds scientific/factual
Denotation EXEMPLIFY—Game could mean either a hunted animal or a puzzle/sporting activity that you play.
Denotation ILLUSTRATE—It’s like when you get arrested and the cop reads you the Miranda Rights (no emotion, impersonal, detached).
Tone STATE—author’s attitude toward subject or audience (emotionally charged language)
Tone ELABORATE—affected by connotation and type of language; sometimes stated directly
Tone EXEMPLIFY— “Get your butt out of bed!” sounds angrier/more hostile than “Time to wake up!”
Tone ILLUSTRATE—It’s like how you know if you’re in trouble based on how your mom says your name.
Formal language STATE—grammatically correct form of communication used to establish authority
Formal language ELABORATE—sounds “proper”/educated; often used by presidents, professionals, and principals
Formal language EXEMPLIFY— “May I please use the restroom?” sounds more formal than “Yo, can I go pee?”
Formal language ILLUSTRATE—It’s like wearing a tie to a meeting.
Informal language STATE—often uses slang words to establish membership in a group
Informal language ELABORATE—based on context/culture; less precise wording but contains more emotion
Informal language EXEMPLIFY— “I ain’t gonna do no homework” sounds less formal than “I refuse to engage in these inane exercises.”
Informal language ILLUSTRATE—It’s like wearing pajamas to Wal-Mart (not trying to impress anyone).
Rhetorical triangle STATE—Speaker, audience, and message
Rhetorical triangle ELABORATE—Three basic components to consider in all reading and writing
Rhetorical triangle EXEMPLIFY—In a letter, Santa could be the audience, a child would be the speaker, and what they want for Christmas would be the message.
Rhetorical triangle ILLUSTRATE—It’s like a stool supported by three legs (without one, it would be worthless).
Noun STATE—Person, place, thing, or idea
Noun ELABORATE—can be a name (common or proper); often comes after an article (a, an, the) or adjective
Noun EXEMPLIFY—School, Abraham Lincoln, football, love
Noun ILLUSTRATE—It’s like everything that exists in the world.
Verb STATE—something you can do (action word) OR state of being
Verb ELABORATE—can include is, are, was, were, am; sometimes ends in –ing, -ed
Verb EXEMPLIFY—jumping, to sleep, walked, had, be
Verb ILLUSTRATE—It’s like all the stuff you did yesterday.
Adjective STATE—describes a noun
Adjective ELABORATE—could include colors, numbers, emotions…
Adjective EXEMPLIFY—happy (NOT happiness, which is a noun); frustrated (as a description, NOT an action, which would be a verb); loud; whiny
Adjective ILLUSTRATE—It’s like what you want on your hamburger (doesn’t change what you’re eating; it’s just more specific).
Adverb STATE—describes a verb (or an adjective or another adverb)
Adverb ELABORATE—can answer the questions “When?”, “How much/often?”; shows to what degree/extent
Adverb EXEMPLIFY—hungrily, hopefully, always, loudly, daily
Adverb ILLUSTRATE—It’s like when you get a plus or minus along with your letter grade (like an A+, it tells you how well you did).
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