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Ziegler Poetry Project

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Ziegler Poetry Project - Page Text Content

BC: HAPPILY Ever AFTER...

FC: Poetry Project | 12.16.12 | ___ | Z

1: Ms. Ziegler's | Poetry | Project | DangDuy Trinh

3: THE Big DAY! | A Study of Reading Habits - Philip Larkin | Through utilizing colloquial terms and some slang, the author utilizes informal diction to create a sense of familiarity and establishes a connection between the reader and the author with a warm tone and sense of connection.

5: THE Big DAY! | Mending Wall by Robert Frost | Words that contain definition that stretches outside of its normal boundaries, also known as the emotional feel concept of the word in comparison to the literal dictionary sense. Through utilizing connotations, the author creates hidden meanings to attribute to the themes and tones of the poetry.

7: "I Love You Not Only For What You Are But Who I Am When I Am With You." | Common Ground by Judith Ortiz Cofer | The author's attitude towards the poetry and its subjects. Utilizing all the aspects and elements found in the poem, a tone, characterized by emotional aspects, give life to the author's work.

9: "There Is Only One Happiness In Life, To Love And Be Loved." | Hazel Tells LaVerne by Katharyn Howd Machan | The intention of an author to have a character address to a silent audience to reveal an aspect of their inner thoughts and personality to provide a more in depth understanding of the character and situation.

10: A Late Aubade by Richard Wilbur | A kind of language that every author utilizes to address and appeal to the senses. Imagery is used in every concept and base of poetry, a widely used concept, to create appeal and life to the author's work.

11: BELIEVE IN Happily Ever After AND IT WILL COME TRUE

13: "A hundred hearts would be too few to carry all my love for you." | The Author to Her Book by Anne Bradstreet | An entire poem is comprised of several comparisons and metaphors. The metaphors are constantly at work throughout the whole poem and as a result, the whole piece is a metaphor to an outside reference.

15: "A hundred hearts would be too few to carry all my love for you." | Romeo and Juliet by Shakespeare | A play on words that would have a particular word having a dissimilar meaning compared to the other despite its pronunciation being the same in order to create a sense of flow and contrast.

17: "A hundred hearts would be too few to carry all my love for you." | The Hand that Signed the Paper by Dylan Thomas | Where a part of an item would be used to signify the entire item and the whole.

19: TODAY I Marry MY FRIEND | To a Wasp by Janice Townley Moore | Addressing to someone who is absent during the time of the speech or something inanimate or nonhuman so they cannot understand. Allowing the speaker to think aloud, thoughts could either be in a formal tone to informal and half serious of modern poets.

20: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

21: Acquainted with the Night by Robert Frost | An item or thing that would represent concepts recognized by many people to represent ideas: roses – love, moon – romance.

22: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

23: The Haunted Palace by Edgar Allan Poe | A narration or description that is limited to only a single meaning with its events and other elements in the work representing only specific abstract ideas.

24: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

25: AD by Kenneth Fearing | The act of saying something different than what was meant, usually indicated by the tone of the author.

26: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

27: A Man Said to the Universe by Stephen Crane | The act when the author utilizes out worldly concepts similar to God, destiny and fate to do away the hopes and expectations of a character.

28: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

29: Player Piano by John Updike | The utilization of lines and unharmonious sounding words to create significant sounds and meanings.

30: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

31: The Gentian Weaves her Fingers by Emily Dickinson | The utilization of words where the spellings are similar but the pronunciations of the words are completely different.

32: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

33: The Curse by John Millington Synge | Loveliest of Trees, the Cherry Now by AE Housman | The usage of rhymed stressed syllables followed by one or more rhymed unstressed syllables. The usage of single syllable words or using words of more than one syllable when similar sounds occur near the end of the word.

34: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

35: Paradise Lost by John Milton | Amongst the common lines of poetry is Spondee, two syllables where both are stressed. It slows the rhythm and provides variety and emphasis on other lines.

36: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

37: Waiting for the Storm by Timothy Steele | A line in poetry where it ends in a stressed syllable.

38: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

39: Song of the Open Road by Walt Whitman | A pause within a line indicated by double vertical lines. It has the ability to occur anywhere regardless of punctuation.

40: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

41: My Heart Leaps Up by William Wordsworth | A line that would run without pause and continues over to another line and has the possibility to continue from one line to another.

42: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

43: Shall I Compare Thee to a Summer Day? by Shakespeare | Organized by three quatrains and a couplet, English sonnets have more flexibility when thematic breaks occur and has a pronounced break with a concluding couplet.

44: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

45: Do Not Go Gentle into That Good Night by Dylan Thomas | A fixed form that has nineteen lines which become divided into six stanzas with five tercets and a concluding quatrain.

46: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

47: Sestina by Algernon Charles Swinburne | Occasionally not rhyming, consists of thirty nine lines divided into six line stanzas and three line stanza. The ending words that appear in the beginning lines of a stanza must appear on the beginning line on the next stanza at the end.

48: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

49: There was a Young Lady Named Bright by Anonymous | Light and humorous, it has five anapestic lines which the first two and the last lines rhyme while the other two have another rhyme. Limericks can range from silly to satiric to obscene.

50: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

51: in Just- by E. E. Cummings | Poems that are written without a dominant meter, and derive their rhythm from words, phrases, and grammar. Open Form has been used in place of Free Verse more frequently to avoid misconceptions

52: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

53: The Prose Poem by Louis Jenkins | Printed as prose instead of the average layout of poems with stanzas and lines. They are usually indicated with their imagery and figures of speech also.

54: "This day I will marry my friend, the one I laugh with, live for, dream with, love."

55: Order in the Streets by Donald Justice | Unintentional and unconventional poem found in a non-poetic context similar to conversations.

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  • Title: Ziegler Poetry Project
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  • Published: almost 4 years ago

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