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Q3 Honors 9 World Literature

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Karen Francia

on 13 February 2013

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Transcript of Q3 Honors 9 World Literature

Introduction/Thesis Statement Compare/Contrast
IV. Reasons for Success and/or Failure Compare/Contrast
III. History VI. CONCLUSION/WRAP IT UP

Evaluate, Synthesize, and Apply Compare/Contrast
I. Geography
Corrected
Alice has never written any sonnets and doesn’t think she ever will. Item 4
Alice has never wrote no sonnets and don’t think she ever will. Proofreading Warm-up
Corrected
Do you think La Fontaine’s fable “The Council Held by the Rats” is humorous? Item 12
Do you think La Fontaine’s fable The Council Held By The Rats are humorrous. Proofreading Warm-up
Corrected
Don Quixote describes his quest to do right in the song “The Impossible Dream.” Item 11
Don Quixote describe his quest to do right in the song the impossible dream Proofreading Warm-up
Corrected
“There’s a lot of humor and satire in Don Quixote,” Ms. Garcia said. Item 9
“Theirs alot of humor and satire in Don Quixote” Ms garcia said. Proofreading Warm-up
Corrected
The cardboard visor he made for his helmet didn’t work very well. Item 8
the cardboard visor he made for his helmet didnt work very good Proofreading Warm-up
Corrected
“The poet is thinking,” Juanita concurred, “about how Hélène will feel after time has passed.” Item 6
The poet is thinking juanita concured about how hélène will feel after time has past. Proofreading Warm-up
Corrected
“ ‘To Hélène’ is such a sad poem,” Luella said, “that it almost made me cry.” Item 5
To hélène is such a sad poem Luella said that it almost made me cry Proofreading Warm-up
Corrected
To whom do lost souls appeal if they have refused to stand up for their principles? Item 3
To who do lost souls appeal if they have refuse to stand up for their principals. Proofreading Warm-up
Corrected
Because he criticized the moral principles of the French, Voltaire was sent to prison twice. Item 14
because he criticized the morale principals of the french voltaire was sent to prison twice. Proofreading Warm-up
Corrected
Skilled in many different kinds of writing, Voltaire wrote highly successful plays. (sentence revised) Item 13
Skilled in many different kinds of writting Voltaire’s plays were highly successful. Proofreading Warm-up
Corrected
In New York City in the 1960s, the musical play Man of La Mancha was performed on Broadway. Item 10
In new york city in the 1960s the musical play man of la mancha was performed on broadway. Proofreading Warm-up
Corrected
Before he became a knight, Don Quixote was always reading about chivalry; however, too much fantasy made him lose his mind. Item 7
Before he became a knight don quixote is always readding about chivalry, however to much fantasy made him loose his mind. Proofreading Warm-up
Corrected
In Dante’s Hell the lowest levels are reserved for the worst sinners because they are the farthest from God. (most deleted) Item 2
in Dantes Hell the lowwest levels are reserved for the most worst sinners because they are the farther from god. Proofreading Warm-up
Corrected
In the Hell described by Dante in his epic work, souls are punished according to how they have sinned. (first they deleted) Item 1
In the Hell described by Dante in his epic work soules they are punishd accordding to how they have sined. Proofreading Warm-up Research from the Iliad
Reading Skills: Evaluating Historical Context Understanding the history of a story’s setting can give readers context for the story’s plot and the characters’ actions. from the Iliad
by Homer Invocation
In medias res
Epic similes
Metrical structure
Stock epithets [End of Section] Features of Homer’s work were so imitated in later epics, such as Virgil’s Aeneid, that they became characteristics, or conventions, of the epic genre. from the Iliad
by Homer Grounded in history and legend, Homer’s epics tell of a chaotic pantheon of gods as well as heroes embodying the Greek ideal of arete, or excellence. from the Iliad
by Homer Greek epics, such as the Iliad and the Odyssey, were performed before a live audience by bards, or professional storytellers, who wove together history and entertainment. Relief of Trojan horse and Greek soldiers from an earthenware amphora from the Iliad
by Homer “Anger be now your song,
immortal one, Achilles’ anger,
doomed and ruinous . . .” from the Iliad
Literary Focus: Foreshadowing and Flashback Foreshadowing uses clues to hint at what will happen later in a story’s plot. This technique builds suspense. from the Iliad
by Homer Greek chieftains, led by Helen’s husband and his brother, laid siege to Troy for ten years.
Thanks to the cunning strategies of Odysseus, they succeeded in sacking Troy. While the siege of Troy was a real event, Homer based his epic on a legend that blamed the war on Paris of Troy’s abduction of the beautiful Helen. Feature Menu Introducing the Epic
Literary Focus: Foreshadowing and Flashback
Reading Skills: Evaluating Historical Context from the Iliad
by Homer [End of Section] from the Iliad
Reading Skills: Evaluating Historical Context According to the ancient Greeks, an unburied corpse was an offense to the gods. The soul of a person whose body was not buried was doomed to wander the earth forever. However, humans also had free will and were responsible for their own actions. from the Iliad
Reading Skills: Evaluating Historical Context Greeks believed that their gods actively intervened in human affairs, even taking sides in a conflict. Losing material possessions was the equivalent of being publicly shamed, the worst insult a hero could suffer. from the Iliad
Reading Skills: Evaluating Historical Context Spoils, goods or slaves won in combat, were a measure of a Greek warrior’s honor and prestige. add suspense by delaying the action in the present
explain reasons for characters’ behavior Flashbacks help to [End of Section] from the Iliad
Literary Focus: Foreshadowing and Flashback A flashback is a scene that interrupts present action to give background and narrate details of past events. Athens the spoils of war
divine intervention
an unburied corpse from the Iliad
Reading Skills: Evaluating Historical Context As you read, try to put yourself in the place of Homer’s ancient Greek audience. Keep in mind some of their key beliefs concerning Lyric Poems
by Sappho “Tonight I’ve watched

The moon and then
the Pleiades
go down . . .” Lyric Poems of Sappho
by Sappho Lyric poems use emotional language and vivid imagery to express personal feelings and appeal to the senses. [End of Section] All that remains of many poems is two or three lines of verse. Sappho’s poetry exists in fragmentary form with many verses found on discarded papyrus strips or wadded up in the mummified bodies of crocodiles. Sappho composed most of her poems in a style called monody, which is meant to be sung by a single voice, rather than a chorus. Lyric Poems of Sappho
by Sappho “He is a god in my eyes—
the man who is allowed
to sit beside you . . .” Many legends surround the 7th century B.C.E. poet. One tale tells how Sappho killed herself for the love of a ferryman by throwing herself from a cliff. Lyric Poems of Sappho
by Sappho “If I meet
you suddenly, I can’t speak—my tongue is broken; a thin flame runs under
my skin . . .” Lyric Poems of Sappho
by Sappho Sappho’s verse was often intensely private, written to be read by the women who were her friends and companions. Athens Lyric Poems of Sappho
by Sappho Most modern scholars believe that Sappho
was an educated woman who was exiled to Sicily
may have returned to the Greek island of Lesbos
led a group of priestesses who worshipped Aphrodite
wrote her most moving poems for her daughter Orchard in Greece Lyric Poems of Sappho
by Sappho With more than 500 poems to her name, Sappho is revered as a supreme Greek lyric poet. Plato admiringly called her “the tenth Muse”. Lyric Poems
by Sappho Feature Menu Introducing the Poems
Literary Focus: Imagery “. . . A girl
whose hair is yellower than
torchlight . . .” [End of Section] Lyric Poems of Sappho Literary Focus: Imagery Try visualizing each poem as you read. Notice anything that appeals to your five senses. As you read Sappho’s poems, pay close attention to sensory images that stand out for you. “. . . she’s a bride who is charming to look at,
with eyes as soft as
honey, and a face

that Love has lighted . . .” Lyric Poems of Sappho
Literary Focus: Imagery Strong images trigger memories and emotional responses, inviting the reader to share in the writer’s joy, wistfulness, grief, or rage. “. . . a thin flame runs under my skin; seeing nothing,

hearing only my own ears drumming, I drip with sweat; trembling shakes my body . . .” Lyric Poems of Sappho
Literary Focus: Imagery Imagery is language that appeals to the senses. The power of lyric poetry is its immediacy and ability to convey strong emotions using imagery. Poems of Sappho Lyric Poems
by Sappho Lyric Poems
by Sappho Feature Menu Introducing the Poems
Literary Focus: Imagery “. . . she’s a bride who is charming to look at,
with eyes as soft as
honey, and a face

that Love has lighted . . .” Lyric Poems of Sappho
Literary Focus: Imagery Strong images trigger memories and emotional responses, inviting the reader to share in the writer’s joy, wistfulness, grief, or rage. [End of Section] All that remains of many poems is two or three lines of verse. Sappho’s poetry exists in fragmentary form with many verses found on discarded papyrus strips or wadded up in the mummified bodies of crocodiles. Sappho composed most of her poems in a style called monody, which is meant to be sung by a single voice, rather than a chorus. Lyric Poems of Sappho
by Sappho “If I meet
you suddenly, I can’t speak—my tongue is broken; a thin flame runs under
my skin . . .” Lyric Poems of Sappho
by Sappho Sappho’s verse was often intensely private, written to be read by the women who were her friends and companions. Athens Lyric Poems of Sappho
by Sappho Most modern scholars believe that Sappho
was an educated woman who was exiled to Sicily
may have returned to the Greek island of Lesbos
led a group of priestesses who worshipped Aphrodite
wrote her most moving poems for her daughter Orchard in Greece Lyric Poems of Sappho
by Sappho With more than 500 poems to her name, Sappho is revered as a supreme Greek lyric poet. Plato admiringly called her “the tenth Muse”. “Tonight I’ve watched

The moon and then
the Pleiades
go down . . .” Lyric Poems of Sappho
by Sappho Lyric poems use emotional language and vivid imagery to express personal feelings and appeal to the senses. “. . . A girl
whose hair is yellower than
torchlight . . .” [End of Section] Lyric Poems of Sappho Literary Focus: Imagery Try visualizing each poem as you read. Notice anything that appeals to your five senses. As you read Sappho’s poems, pay close attention to sensory images that stand out for you. “. . . a thin flame runs under my skin; seeing nothing,

hearing only my own ears drumming, I drip with sweat; trembling shakes my body . . .” Lyric Poems of Sappho
Literary Focus: Imagery Imagery is language that appeals to the senses. The power of lyric poetry is its immediacy and ability to convey strong emotions using imagery. “He is a god in my eyes—
the man who is allowed
to sit beside you . . .” Many legends surround the 7th century B.C.E. poet. One tale tells how Sappho killed herself for the love of a ferryman by throwing herself from a cliff. Lyric Poems of Sappho
by Sappho Poems of Saphho topography climate Compare/Contrast
II. Culture Compare/Contrast
V. Advances in Science and/or Technology or lack there of Gathering Information Proofreading Yea! Your draft if completed... let's revise and finalize.
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