AP Literature My Max Score 2012 Vocabulary Crossword
Down: 1) A work that mocks another text by closely modeling its style and content.2) A work written in verse rather than prose.3) Word choice; the most basic element of a text.4) Any description that appeals to the senses.5) Appears within one line of poetry.6) An address to something as if it were human, or an address to someone not present.7) In a narrative, the point of irreversible action, when what is done cannot be undone.8) The repetition of a vowel sound in a sentence or line of poetry.9) The universal truth, observation about line, or main idea of a literary work.10) In a narrative, an episode of conflict, usually between two characters.11) The omission of conjunctions, as in “He has provided the poor with jobs, with opportunity, with self-respect.”13) A relatively brief novel, usually not exceeding 200 pages.14) Occurs when the audience knows something that a character doesn't.15) Occurs when events in a story take an unexpected turn, but one can still understand how the events could have happened.19) Appears at the end of a line of poetry, the most common type of rhyme.20) A plea or prayer to the Muse for a blessing on the poet's work - usually elaborated on for several lines in an epic.24) Description of a specific region of country, so specific that the land and customs of the region are not likely duplicated anywhere else.27) The elements of a work that blend to make it believable and real.29) In a poem, two consecutive rhyming lines.30) Poem in which a character speaks as if delivering a soliloquy.32) Consists of 14 lines, contains an intricate rhyme scheme, and discusses an idea rather than telling a story.33) A poem of praise and dedication.37) Poetry with no rhyme or set meter39) Long narrative poem, usually featuring a larger-than-life hero who takes a journey during which he receives divine intervention.41) Distinctive, purposefully mixed or uneven meter in a poem.43) A sudden decline in tension, especially with comic effect or ironic disappointment.46) The protagonist of a narrative.47) An unexpected but fitting twist in a narrative.51) A pause in the middle of a line of poetry.53) In a literary work, a reference to something appearing elsewhere in history, culture, or literature.54) Stylistic approach in a literary work whereby the text's lack of clarity allows for multiple, even conflicting interpretations.55) An agent committing action in a narrative, usually human, but not necessarily so.56) A seemingly self-contradictory statement that upon closer scrutiny actually reveals a truth.57) Occurs when something associated with a thing represents that thing.62) The time and place of a narrative.63) A statement or passage made up of balanced parts that undergo a reversal.64) Expression in which both a literal and figurative predicated split from a single verb phrase.66) Absurd type of comedy that involves flat characters, slapstick action, and ridiculous misunderstandings.68) Comic work in which the foibles of society are addressed and mocked.70) The set, repeated rhythm of a poem. Across: 1) A work of prose or poetry intended for performance on a stage.4) A narrative event that, in retrospect, symbolically predicted something in the narrative's future.9) The personality defect that leads the tragic hero in a play to make an error in judgement.12) A brief work of fictional prose invented roughly in the early 1800s.15) An object, setting, event, or flat character that represents an idea.16) Understatement, the opposite of exaggeration.17) Expression in which both a literal and a figurative predicate split from a single verb phrase.18) Any literary work that is not poetry, but is written in sentences and paragraphs.20) Divides its discussion between an octave and a sestet.21) An extended metaphor continuing from an initial comparison.22) Appears after the exposition of a narrative. In this part of a story, complications begin to arise for the characters.23) The most common metrical foot in English poetry. It consists of two syllables, the second one accented.25) Latin for "in the middle of things."26) Imagery in which the part stands for the whole or vice versa.28) Statement in which two opposites are paired to make a point.31) A long, sustained work of narrative fiction, usually divided into chapters.34) A play in which a temporarily unstable situation is restored to order by the end.35) The narrator's attitude toward her subject.36) A sequence of four lines in a poem, usually an English sonnet.38) Play in which the protagonist makes a judgement error caused by a personality defect.40) French for "unknotting," this final segment of a narrative follows the climax and "winds things up" in the story.42) A recurring pattern of images and symbols.44) The perspective from which a narrative is told.45) Exaggeration for effect.48) Any description that appeals to the senses.49) Abbreviated prose work featuring devices and language that makes the text sound much like a poem.50) A character, object, or event placed in an incorrect period of time.52) A brief, symbolic story whose purpose is to instruct.58) The sequential action of a narrative; what "happened" in a story; what the characters "do."59) A word that has the opposite meaning of another.60) A symbol so ancient and fundamental that its meaning is understood by the unconscious mind, even without contextual explanation.61) A line of poetry that continues its sentence into the next line without a break.65) A protagonist with villainous qualities who nevertheless can be relatively sympathetic in a narrative.67) A poetic blending of sensory images.69) Type of poem usually featuring four-line stanzas written in an ABCB rhyme scheme with alternating iambic tetrameter and trimeter lines.71) Occurs when someone means the opposite of what he says.72) The most common meter in English poetry. One line has five iambs, or roughly ten syllables with the accents on the even syllables.73) An indirect comparison between two unlike things.74) Poem that idealizes rural life or previous time.75) A direct comparison of two unlike things.76) Common tragic flaw of protagonists. Translates from the Greek as "pride," the kind of pride that makes a character foolishly think he is on par with the gods.


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