Elements Of Fiction 1-16

16 Questions

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Elements Of Fiction Quizzes & Trivia

Second Quiz for Ms. K. Hernandez's class


Questions and Answers
  • 1. 
    The choice and use of words and phrases in speech or writing; word choice of the author in regard to dialect and arrangement of words in a sentence (syntax)
    • A. 

      Tone

    • B. 

      Setting

    • C. 

      Mood

    • D. 

      Diction

    • E. 

      Exposition

  • 2. 
    Pictures painted with words; language that appeals to the reader’s senses
    • A. 

      Tone

    • B. 

      Diction

    • C. 

      Imagery

    • D. 

      Setting

    • E. 

      Character

  • 3. 
    Is the use of symbols to represent things such as ideas and emotions.
    • A. 

      Mood

    • B. 

      Setting

    • C. 

      Symbol

    • D. 

      Setting

    • E. 

      Irony

  • 4. 
    Usually comes with how the author describes the setting. Mood is the “feel” of a story
    • A. 

      Tone

    • B. 

      Setting

    • C. 

      Plot

    • D. 

      Mood

    • E. 

      Irony

  • 5. 
    Is central idea of message of a work.
    • A. 

      Mood

    • B. 

      Theme

    • C. 

      Diction

    • D. 

      Syntax

    • E. 

      Character

  • 6. 
    Used by many different authors to provide clues for the reader to be able to predict what might occur later on in the story; an author drops hints about the plot and what may come in the near future or the plot developments to come later in the story
    • A. 

      Setting

    • B. 

      Mood

    • C. 

      Tone

    • D. 

      Plot

    • E. 

      Foreshadowing

  • 7. 
    Is the perspective from which a story is told
    • A. 

      Foreshadowing

    • B. 

      Point of view

    • C. 

      Irony

    • D. 

      Characterization

    • E. 

      Diction

  • 8. 
    When a character in the story tells the story and uses the pronoun “I” or “me”
    • A. 

      Point of view

    • B. 

      3rd person limited Point of View

    • C. 

      Foreshadowing

    • D. 

      Omniscient Point of View

    • E. 

      First person point of view

  • 9. 
    -sees the world through one character’s eyes and reveals only that character’s thoughts. This character uses “he” and “she” to narrate.
    • A. 

      First person point of view

    • B. 

      Omniscient Point of View

    • C. 

      Diction

    • D. 

      3rd person limited Point of View

    • E. 

      Tone

  • 10. 
    When the story is told from the perspective of an all-knowing, god-like narrator. This character uses “he” and “she” to narrate.
    • A. 

      3rd person limited Point of View

    • B. 

      Omniscient Point of View

    • C. 

      First person point of view

    • D. 

      Dramatic irony

    • E. 

      Situational irony

  • 11. 
    The reader has to figure out what kind of person the character is by seeing their thoughts, actions, and what they say
    • A. 

      Fiction

    • B. 

      Setting

    • C. 

      First person point of view

    • D. 

      Indirect characterization

    • E. 

      Direct characterization

  • 12. 
    the author steps in to describe and sometimes judge the character for the reader
    • A. 

      Direct characterization

    • B. 

      Indirect characterization

    • C. 

      Setting

    • D. 

      Tone

    • E. 

      Mood

  • 13. 
    Is the process by which a writer makes that character seem real to the reader (also known as characterization)
    • A. 

      Indirect characterization

    • B. 

      Direct characterization

    • C. 

      Diction

    • D. 

      Character development

    • E. 

      Setting

  • 14. 
    Occurs when a character says the opposite of what he or she means
    • A. 

      Dramatic irony

    • B. 

      Situational irony

    • C. 

      Verbal irony

    • D. 

      Character development

    • E. 

      Indirect characterization

  • 15. 
    Occurs when events in a story directly contradict the expectations of the characters or the readers
    • A. 

      Verbal irony

    • B. 

      Situational irony

    • C. 

      Dramatic irony

    • D. 

      Setting

    • E. 

      Foreshadowing

  • 16. 
    Occurs when there is a difference between what the characters believe is going on and what the reader knows to be true
    • A. 

      Verbal irony

    • B. 

      Situational irony

    • C. 

      Dramatic irony

    • D. 

      Indirect characterization

    • E. 

      Direct characterization