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Fate Unit Terminology

Mrs. Dennis & Ms. Smith

This puzzle covers the terminology we have covered thus far in our Fate Unit.

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        20               21  

4.Hints or clues in a text that suggest what may occur later on in the text
5.Another term for a character's tragic flaw, or the “great error of frailty”
7.A major turning point in the plot
9.A leader of the chorus in a Greek play who may interact with the characters
11.A subdivision of an act in a play in which the action occurs in one setting
12.A series of incidents that build toward the climax (2 Words)
13.A group of words forming the smallest unit of a poem
15.An analysis of the plot structure of a drama (exposition, rising action, climax, falling action, catastrophe) (2 Words)
18.Comparison without using the words “like” or “as”
19.A character trait that leads to the downfall of a protagonist (2 Words)
20.A character who suffers a tragedy that is a combination of fate and flaw (2 Words)
22.Comparison using the words “like” or “as”
23.The events following the climax (2 Words)
24.Bystanders in a classical Greek play that sing odes in unison; in Oedipus, they represented the Greek elders
25.to restate in one’s own words what has been read
27.The contrast between what is said and what is meant or the contrast between what appears to be and what actually is
28.A work in which the protagonist suffers a downfall or destruction that is part fate and part fault
1.Amusement intended to provide temporary relief from tension in a plot (2 Words)
2.Standard ways of presenting the action of the play. Greek tragedies usually require unity of time, place, and action. (3 Words)
3.A feeling of fear or pity exchanged between the audience and the hero in a tragedy, considered by the Greeks to be an emotional cleansing
6.Words that a character says that are not heard by other characters and meant to only be heard by the audience
8.Excessive pride which causes the misfortune of the protagonist in a tragedy
10.The final action that completes the plot
14.the central character of a literary work
16.The first section of the plot in which the audience receives information about the setting, the background of the characters, and the present situation
17.When the audience knows information that the characters do not (Example: when Lady Macbeth says it is great news that Duncan is coming to stay at her house, really meaning that she is excited for the opportunity to kill him) (2 Words)
21.The hero goes through a major change in fortune, usually from good fortune to bad
26.How the author’s words make the reader feel

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