Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

August 28, 2014. Book of Exeter Behind Glass TAKE OUT NOTEBOOK OR BINDER.

Similar presentations

Presentation on theme: "August 28, 2014. Book of Exeter Behind Glass TAKE OUT NOTEBOOK OR BINDER."— Presentation transcript:

1 August 28, 2014

2 Book of Exeter Behind Glass TAKE OUT NOTEBOOK OR BINDER

3 8/27  The Exeter Book is a tenth-century codex.  This bound collection of hand-written papers contains both riddles and elegies.

4 Old English Poetics 1-2  1. Personification:? Weather Example:  2. Alliteration:? Animal Example:

5 Old English Poetics 3  3. Kenning: A metaphorical phrase or compound word used to name a noun indirectly. Noun: person, place, thing, or event. : Example: sea= whale road

6 Old English Poetics 4  4. Caesura: A pause or break within a line of poetry. Example: To err is human; to forgive, divine.

7 You ken do it!  CloudA. Memories’ Keeper  OceanB. Window to the Soul  BikeC. Racket Battle  ComputerD. Ball of Fluff  SandwichE. Infinite Lake  YearbookF. Framed Space  TennisG. Portable Meal  EyeH. Mechanical Brain  DoorI. Wheeled-Legs

8 14. Write Your Own Kennings: BOAT  1. Open:  2. Possessive (‘):  3. Hyphenated(-):

9 15. Write Your Own Kenning  1. Open:  OR  2. Possessive (‘):  OR  3. Hyphenated(-):

10 Warm Up Riddle When I am alive I do not speak. Anyone who wants to takes me captive and cuts off my head. They bite my bare body I do no harm to anyone unless they cut me first. Then I soon make them cry. 5

11 Riddle 66 I saw a creature wandering the way: She was devastating-beautifully adorned. On the wave a miracle: water turned to bone.

12 Riddle 45 A moth ate songs-wolfed words! That seemed a weird dish-that a worm Should swallow, dumb thief in the dark, The songs of a man, his chants of glory, Their place of strength. That thief-guest 5 Was no wiser for having swallowed words.

13 Write Your Own Riddle  5 Points  3 Sentences = 3 Points  2 of 4 Literary Elements = 2 Points CIRCLED OR UNDERLINED, PLEASE!!!

14 Example I am a sturdy support. I have legs, but no animal am I. I am a weight-bearer but do not weigh much. What am I?

15 DUE TOMORROW  Anglo-Saxon Study Guide  Riddle  The study guide will be checked for points; the riddle will be collected.  Please write SHARE next to your riddle if you are comfortable with the class solving it.

16 BEOWULF Vocabulary  Option 1: Class set of dictionaries Webster’s Ninth New Collegiate Dictionary  Option 2: Merriam-Webster website  Option 2: Download the app! Search Merriam Webster  #7 Reparation: Second Definition  #8 Mail: Fourth Definition  #9 to Purge: First of Second A Definition

17 8/28  Sutton Hoo (England) is the site of two 6 th and early 7 th century cemeteries.  The burial mound contains an undisturbed ship burial full of Anglo-Saxon artifacts.Anglo-Saxon  Solution for Riddle 32 :? Personification:Line ?Example? Alliteration: Line ?Example? Kenning: Line ?Example? Caesura Line ?Example?

18 Riddle 32 Our world is lovely in different ways. Hung with beauty and works of hand. I saw a strange machine, made For motion, slide against the sand, Shrieking as it went. It walked swiftly 5 On its only foot, this odd-shaped monster, Traveled in an open country, without Seeing,without arms or hands, With many ribs, and its mouth in its middle. Its work is useful, and welcome, for it loads 10 Its belly with food, and brings abundance To men, to poor and to rich, paying Its tribute year after year. Solve This riddle, if you can, and unravel its name.

19 Sutton Hoo

20 8/28  Anglo-Saxon Study Guide  Riddles

21 Riddle 27 I saw a wonderful creature carrying Light plunder between its horns. Curved lamp of the air, cunningly formed, It fetched home its bounty from the day's raid And plotted to build in its castle if it could 5 A night-chamber brightly adorned. Then over the east wall came another creature Well known to earth-dwellers. Wonderful as well, It seized back its bounty and sent the plunderer home Like an unwilling wanderer. The wretch went west,10 Moved morosely and murderously on. Dust rose to the heavens, dew fell on earth- Night moved on. Afterwards no one In the world knew where the wanderer had gone.

22 Mnemonic Device: Knuckles = 31 days

23 8/29  A mnemonic device is any learning technique that aids information retention.  The word derives from an Ancient Greek word meaning "of memory.”

24 Commonly Confused Words  EX1a. Accept: to receive  EX1b. Except: to leave out  See the board for EXMD.

25 “Around the Room” Review 12A  1. Anglo-Saxon Study Guide History Vocabulary  2. Commonly Confused Word Exercises 8&9  3. Old English Poetics Kennings Riddles ○ Optional

26 “Around the Room” Review 12  1. Anglo-Saxon Study Guide History  2. Commonly Confused Word Exercises 8&9  3. Beowulf Trailer Warm Up Riddle(s)

27 Beowulf

28 Anglo-Saxon Helmet

29 8/27 Bell Ringer  Old English was spoken by the Anglo- Saxons from approximately 450 to 1150.  Beowulf is the oldest surviving poem in the English language.

30 Part 1: Old English Affixes  Part 1: Anglo-Saxon Suffixes  Names of Locations Example: Washington ○ ING=? ○ TON=? The village of Wash’s people  Write down at least one location.

31 Part 2: Old English Translation  Phonetics is the study and classification of speech sounds.  Use your eyes and your ears to figure out the phrase.

32 Part 2. Old English Translation  Swurd ?  Brid ?  Faeder ?  Wudu ?  Modor ?  Brothor ?  Hund ?  Scild ?  Swoster ?

33 Old English Translation  1. Hwær is se hring?  Where is the ring?

34 Old English Translation  Hwaet hring?  What ring?

35 Old English Translation  Hwær eart þu? (þ=thorn or th)?  Where art thou?/Where are you?

36 Old English Translation  Hwy stande ge idele?  Why are you standing idle?

37 Old English Translation  Hwa is se cyning? (C = K)  Who is the king?


39 ??? Fæder ure þu þe eart on heofonum; Si þin nama gehalgod to becume þin rice gewurþe ðin willa on eorðan swa swa on heofonum. urne gedæghwamlican hlaf syle us todæg and forgyf us ure gyltas swa swa we forgyfað urum gyltendum and ne gelæd þu us on costnunge ac alys us of yfele soþlice

40 Translation  Father our thou that art in heavens  be thy name hallowed  come thy kingdom  be-done thy will  on earth as in heavens  our daily bread give us today  and forgive us our sins  as we forgive those-who-have-sinned-against- us  and not lead thou us into temptation  but deliver us from evil. truly

41 Runes

42 United Kingdom

Download ppt "August 28, 2014. Book of Exeter Behind Glass TAKE OUT NOTEBOOK OR BINDER."

Similar presentations

Ads by Google