Verse Part Three

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Verse Part Three A Unit on Types of Poetry and Literary Terms

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METER An example of focused and unstressed syllables. Meter happens when the pushed and unstressed syllables of the words in a lyric are organized in a rehashing design. At the point when artists write in meter, they check out the quantity of focused on (solid) syllables and unstressed (powerless) syllables for every line. They rehash the example all through the lyric.

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FOOT - unit of meter. A foot can have a few syllables. Generally comprises of one pushed and at least one unstressed syllables. Sorts OF FEET The sorts of feet are controlled by the course of action of pushed and unstressed syllables. (cont.) METER cont.

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METER cont. Sorts OF FEET (cont.) Iambic - unstressed, focused on (ex: in light of the fact that) Trochaic - pushed, unstressed (ex: breakfast) Anapestic - unstressed, unstressed, focused on (ex: when in doubt) Dactylic - focused, unstressed, unstressed (ex: in the middle of)

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Be the First to Identify the Meter Birdhouse Blood crawls Low light Venom Suggest Garbage Decay Happy Birthday I saw you ordinary and at the same time My head was hot

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Eyebrow Tunnel A violet by an overgrown stone On the faraway island of Sal-a-mama Sond Yertle the Turtle was ruler of the lake. Whose woods these are, I think I know from "Ceasing By Woods on a Snowy Evening" by Robert Frost When the voices of kids are heard on the green.

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Examples of Meter "You pieces! You stones! You more terrible than silly things!" Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare ____________________________ The sun did not sparkle. It was excessively wet, making it impossible to play. So we sat in the house all that cool, frosty wet day. _____________________________ from Dr. Seuss' The Cat in the Hat Come live with me and be my adoration. from Marlowe's "The Passionate Shepherd to His Love" He requested nine turtles to swim to his stone. from Dr. Seuss' Yertle the Turtle ____________________________________

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METER cont. Sorts of Metrical Lines monometer = one foot on a line dimeter = two feet on a line trimeter = three feet on a line tetrameter = four feet on a line pentameter = five feet on a line hexameter = six feet on a line heptameter = seven feet on a line octometer = eight feet on a line

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Be the First to Identify the Meter and Feet! Pic ture your self in a pontoon on a riv er with tan gerine tree - ees and blemish malade skii - ii-es. From: "Lucy in the Sky with Diamonds" by The Beatles Getting better all an ideal opportunity To be or not to be. Seasong, seasong, in my ear Waves upon the shore so close to The mumbling pines and the timberland antiquated Adapted from Longfellow's Evangeline Tell me not in sad numbers

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Identify this lyric: The morns are meeker than they were, The nuts are getting chestnut; The berry's cheek is plumper, The rose is away. - Emily Dickinson

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Iambic Trimeter (for the most part) The morns are meeker than they were, The nuts are getting cocoa; The berry's cheek is plumper, The rose is away. - Emily Dickinson

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Identify this ballad: Bats have webby wings that overlay up; Bats from roofs hang down moved up; Bats when flying undismayed are; Bats are cautious; bats utilize radar; - - Frank Jacobs, "The Bat"

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Identify this lyric: Just a residential area young lady Livin' in a desolate world She took the midnight prepare Going anyplace Just a city kid Born and brought up in South Detroit He took the midnight prepare going anyplace… Don't stop believin'

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Rhyme Scheme and Meter: There was | a youthful la | - dy from York Who had | an awesome affectionate | - ness for pork . She ate | it throughout the day And ne | - ver could play 'Cause her hand | would not put | down her fork .

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Rhyme Scheme and Meter:  'Twas the prior night Christmas, and all through the house Not an animal was blending, not even a mouse The tights were hung by the stack with care with the expectation that St. Nicholas soon would be there. 

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"My Papa's Waltz" by Theodore Roethke The bourbon on your breath Could make a little kid woozy; But I held tight like passing: Such waltzing was difficult. We frolicked until the container Slid from the kitchen retire; My mom's face Could not unfrown itself. The hand that held my wrist Was battered on one knuckle; At each progression you missed My right ear scratched a clasp. You beat time on my head With a palm hardened hard by soil, Then waltzed me off to bed Still sticking to your shirt. What is the meter? What number of feet does every line have? The last reply? Assembled it all.

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Challenge That's my keep going Duchess painted on the divider The primary line of Donne's "Last Duchess" has three sorts! THAT'S my/LAST DUCH/ess PAINT/ed on/the WALL Trochaic spondee versifying pyrric rhyming

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"Metrical Feet" by Samuel Coleridge/u/u/u/Trochee trips from long to short u/u/u/u/From long to long in serious sort/u Slow spondee stalks; solid foot yet sick capable Ever to keep running with the dactyl trisyllable. Iambics walk from short to long. With a jump and a bound the quick anapests throng.

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Meter and feet worksheet Hey, that rhymes!

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Unlike metered verse, free verse does NOT have any rehashing examples of focused and unstressed syllables. Does NOT have rhyme. Free verse is extremely conversational - sounds like somebody chatting with you. A more present day sort of verse. FREE VERSE POETRY

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In free verse the essayist makes his/her own particular tenets. The essayist chooses how the lyric ought to look, feel, and sound. Henry David Thoreau, an awesome thinker , clarified it thusly, ". . . maybe it is on the grounds that he hears an alternate drummer. Give him a chance to venture to the music which he listens, however measured or far away." It might take you a while to "hear your own drummer," yet free verse can be an extraordinary approach to "get things off your chest" and express what you truly feel. Here are a few cases: Winter Poem Nikki Giovanni once a snowflake fell on my forehead and i cherished it so much and i kissed it and it was upbeat and called its cousins and siblings and a web of snow inundated me then i came to love every one of them and i crushed them and they turned into a spring precipitation and i stood flawlessly still and was a blossom

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Written in lines of predictable rhyming , however does NOT use end rhyme. from Julius Caesar Cowards pass on commonly before their passings; The valiant never taste of death yet once. Of the considerable number of miracles that I yet have listened, It appears to me most odd that men ought to dread; Seeing that demise, a vital end, Will come when it will come. Clear VERSE POETRY

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Words sound alike on the grounds that they have a similar completion vowel and consonant sounds. Light STAMP Share the short "a" vowel sound Share the consolidated "mp" consonant sound RHYME

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END RHYME A word toward the end of one line rhymes with a word toward the end of a different line "Hector the Collector" by Shel Silverstein Hector the Collector gathered bits of string . Gathered dolls with broken heads And corroded chimes that would not ring .

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INTERNAL RHYME A word inside a line rhymes with another word on a similar line. Once upon a midnight horrid , while I contemplated frail and tired . "The Raven" by Edgar Allan Poe

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a.k.a flawed rhyme, close rhyme The words share EITHER a similar vowel or consonant sound BUT NOT BOTH ROSE LOSE Different vowel sounds (long "o" and "oo" sound) Share a similar consonant sound NEAR RHYME

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RHYME SCHEME A rhyme plan is an example of rhyme (normally end rhyme, however not generally). Utilize the letters of the letter set to speak to sounds to have the capacity to outwardly "see" the example. Roses are red a Violets are blue b Sugar is sweet c And so are you. b

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SAMPLE RHYME SCHEME The Germ by Ogden Nash A powerful animal is the g erm , Though littler than the pachyd erm . His standard abiding pl expert Is profound inside the human r pro . His puerile pride he regularly pl facilitates By giving individuals interesting dis facilitates . Do you, my poppet, feel inf irm ? You most likely contain a g erm . an a b c an a

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Rhyme plot? Meter? Whose woods these are I think I know His home is in the town however He won't see me halting here To watch his woods top off with snow. Robert Frost

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"Hector the Collector" by Shel Silverstein Hector the Collector Collected bits of string, Collected dolls with broken heads And corroded chimes that would not ring. Pieces out of picture riddles, Bent-up nails and frozen yogurt sticks, Twists of wires, exhausted tires, Paper packs and broken blocks. Old chipped vases, half shoelaces, Gatlin' firearms that wouldn't shoot, Leaky water crafts that wouldn't coast And ceased up horns that wouldn't toot. Spread blades that had no handles, Copper keys that fit no locks, Rings that were too little for fingers, Dried-up leaves and fixed up socks. Exhausted belts that had no clasps, 'Lectric trains that had no tracks, Airplane models, broken containers, Three-legged seats and glasses with splits. Hector the Collector Loved these things with all his soul‹ Loved them more than sparkling jewels, Loved them more than glistenin' gold. Hector called to every one of the general population, "Come and share my fortune trunk!" And all the senseless blind individuals Came and looked...and called it garbage. Look at the rhyme plan of this sonnet!

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"Casey At the Bat" p. 299 "The Pasture" p. 196 "A Time to Talk" p 196 See these cases in book for rhyme plan and redundancy.

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Sonnet A 14-line ballad that starts

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