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A Rose for Emily day 1

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Elizabeth Brathwaite

on 19 November 2014

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Transcript of A Rose for Emily day 1

A Rose for Emily day 1
Warm Up
Why is money part of the American Dream? What difference does it make?
Closing
Based on what you now know about Faulkner, what do you think "A Rose for Emily" will be about?
You will see and analyze these elements as we read several short stories this quarter.
We are starting short stories today. YAY!
Yes, you will still have activities and assignments to do with each text.
Some examples
Allusion: Watching that 17 year old quarterback is like watching Peyton Manning
Irony: Everything goes wrong today. At the end of the day, you say. "My day was great!"
Metaphor: Life is an ocean; Love is a war.
Simile: Pets are like children; this mattress is as hard as a rock.
Oxymoron: Great Depression; dull roar
Before we get into our first story that does deal with money, we are going to discuss story elements.
IN YOUR NOTEBOOK!
Literary Devices
Allusion
: Comparing a character or event to a well known character or event.
Foreshadowing:
Giving subtle clues about events to come in a story.
Flashback:
When a character remembers past events and conversations that are relevant to present occurrences.
Ambiguity:
When an character or event are intentionally unclear for a reader. This lack of clearness allows readers to come up with original meaning.
Vividness:
When characters and events are very clear for a reader.
Irony:
When what is said or done is different from what is meant.
Imagery:
Using words and information to create subjective images for a reader's mind.
Mood:
How a character, event, or whole story makes a reader feel.
Metaphor:
Comparing a thing character or event directly to another thing, character or event to give information about the character, event, or thing from the story.
Simile
: Saying that thing, character, or event from the story is similar to another thing, character, or event.
Oxymoron:
Putting two opposite terms together to create drama or get the reader to think.
Satire:
Making fun of a character or event or whole story to teach a lesson.
Tone:
The speaker's attitude toward a character or situation in a story.

You have just been given a sheet of paper. Work with a partner to find:

1 allusion from your life:

2. One irony in your life:


3. An example of a simile:

4. An example of a metaphor:
YOU MAY NOT USE MY EXAMPLES!!!!!!
From here, let's define the vocabulary from your first short story, "A Rose for Emily." You have 20 minutes.
Now, let's get into our first short story, "A Rose for Emily." I asked about money in the warm up because money impacts the actions of the characters in this text.
Let's start by watching a short video about the author, William Faulkner. Answer the questions that you see on your paper.
Full transcript