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Stylistic Devices

6.9.2021

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E VAH
Stylistic Device
alliteration
anaphora
appeal to the
audience
assonance
contrast
ellipsis
hyperbole
Stylistic Devices
imagery
Definiti
E VAH
Stylistic Device
alliteration
anaphora
appeal to the
audience
assonance
contrast
ellipsis
hyperbole
Stylistic Devices
imagery
Definiti

E VAH Stylistic Device alliteration anaphora appeal to the audience assonance contrast ellipsis hyperbole Stylistic Devices imagery Definition/ Effect a string of words beginning with the same sound, makes phrases more memorable sentences that start with the same word(s), used to emphasize the words in question often imperatives, directly addresses the listeners and makes them feel involved similarity in the vowel sounds of words without properly rhyming opposites or strongly contrasting forms of words enumeration listing three or more aspects leaving out words to avoid repetition a form of exaggeration, often used to stress things or make them look more important/worse/ urgent/dangerous etc. than they are Example Round the ragged rock the ragged rascal ran. We Americans are still the lamp lighting the world. We need strength. We need hope. We need courage. Send him back to Washington for four more years! born/warm This is a question of war and peace. I am going north by train; she is coming south by car. He's leaving but I'm not. Caesar came, saw and conquered (instead of: Caesar came, then he saw and then he conquered) There is no country that is more generous, more accepting and more welcoming than the USA. This chair weighs a ton. >metaphor comparing two things with cf. simile and each other with the help of an image. If an author uses a number of images that are somehow connected (e.g. if he compares a woman's smell to a rose, her grace to that of sunflower in the wind etc.), we talk of the imagery in a text. irony metaphor A metaphor directly compares seemingly unrelated things. onomatopoeia words that sound like the thing they refer to parallelism parenthesis If you say something in parenthesis,...

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you say it while you are talking about something else in order to add extra information or explain something. personification a non-living thing is quotation saying one thing but meaning the opposite of it, harsher forms of irony that are used to hurt others are called sarcasm and cynicism rhetorical question simile a string of sentences, clauses or phrases all with more or less the same structure. (In the example on the right there is also an example of repetition because the word "tyrannised" is repeated several times.) using someone else's words in order to give a statement a greater meaning/credibility. a question which expects no answer A simile is a figure of speech comparing two unlike things, often introduced with the word |"like" or "as"/"as if" Telling s.o. who has been rude to you: "What charming behaviour" understatement the opposite of hyperbole, when something is played down rather than exaggerated Transportation was hell for the slaves going to America. The chain clanked and clanged along the path. The snake hisses. described as though it were today. a living being The barons tyrannised the knights, the knights tyrannised the peasants, and the peasants tyrannised their wives. So far the results show - although they have not been finally proven - that there is a connection between A and B. The sun is smiling on us Martin Luther King once said: "I have a dream." Should we ignore the threat of terrorism? Who knows how long the war will last? Transportation was like hell for the slaves going to America. He was a little upset, instead of: He went into a terrible rage.