Eng Unit Final
Card Set Information
Eng Unit Final
A metaphor extended over several lines or throughout an entire poem.
A reference to a well-known person, event, or place from history, music, art, or another literary work.
A rhetorical appeal to readers' or listeners' senses or emotions.
In a piece of research writing, this is information given in parenthesis ( ) that identifies the author and page number(s) of the work that is being discussed or quoted.
The use of any element of language-a sound, a word, a phrase, a line, or a stanza-more than once.
A rhetorical appeal that focuses on ethics, or the character or qualifications of the speaker.
Evidence based on experiences and direct observation through research.
Evidence based on personal accounts of incidents.
Evidence based on facts and a clear rationale.
Grammatic similarity between sentences so that elements of equal importance are equally developed and similarly phrased for ephasis.
A writer's or speaker's attitude towards a subject.
A rhetorical appeal that uses logic to appeal to the sense of reason.
A short statement that summarizes the main point of an essay and is developed, supported, and explained in the text by means of examples and evidence.
Elements of an Argument
Concession and refutation
Call to action
Satisfy (a desire or an appetite) to the full: "sate your appetite at the restaurant".
Conducive to success; favorable: "an auspicious moment to hold an election".
The feeling that a person or a thing is beneath consideration, worthless, or deserving scorn.
Regard or treat with deep respect.
Devoid of or not subject to emotion.
A person who seeks to overturn by violence all constituted forms and institutions of society.
Tending to indulge in pompous moralizing.
The trait of being rude and impertinent.
Showing a deliberate and obstinate desire to behave in a way that is unreasonable or unacceptable.
A cry of sorrow and grief.
Infringe or go beyond the bounds of (a moral principle or other established standard of behavior).
To make filthy or dirty.