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HYPERBOLE

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by

Caterina Scarpelli

on 23 March 2017

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Transcript of HYPERBOLE

HYPERBOLE
ORIGIN
hupér, "above"
+ bállō, "I throw"
PRONUNCIATION
DEFINITION
Hyperbole, derived from a Greek word meaning “over-casting” is a figure of speech, which involves an exaggeration of ideas for the sake of emphasis.
William Shakespeare’s “Macbeth”, Act II, Scene II
“Neptune’s ocean wash this blood
Clean from my hand? No. This my hand will rather
The multitudinous seas incarnadine,
Making the green one red.”
Image by goodtextures: http://fav.me/d2he3r8
The word hyperbole comes originally from Ancient Greek.
"hi-pear-bow-lee"
Carlo Collodi's “The Adventures of Pinocchio”
“He cried all night, and dawn found him still there, though his tears had dried and only hard, dry sobs shook his wooden frame. But these were so loud that they could be heard by the faraway hills…”
The sky is white, the ground is white, everything is. It snowed for a thousand years, it will for a thousand more
"crying oceans"
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