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Name : Shintia Dwi Putri

Nim : 1688203047
Class : 3C


1. Alliteration
The repetition of initial sounds in successive or neighboring words
2. Archetype
A detail, image, or character type that occurs frequently in literature and myth and is thought
to appeal in a universal way to the unconscious and to evoke a response.
3. Argument
A statement of the meaning or main point of a literary work
4. Cliche
An expression that has been overused to the extent that its freshness has worn off
5. Climax
The point of highest interest in a literary work
6. Concrete Detail
Details that relate to or describe actual, specific things or events
7. Dialogue
Conversation between two or more people
8. Diction
The word choices made by a writer
9. Dilemna
A situation that requires a person to decide between two equally attractive or equally
unattractive alternatives
10. Epic
A long narrative poem written in elevated style which presents the adventures of characters of
high position and episodes that are important to the history of a race or nation
11. Epithet
A term used to point out a characteristic of a person. Homeric ________ are often compound
adjectives ("swift-footed Achilles") that become an almost formulaic part of a name.
________ can be abusive or offensive but are not so by definition. For example, athletes may
be proud of the given ________ ("The Rocket")
12. Fable
A brief story that leads to a moral, often using animals as characters
13. Fantasy
A story that concerns an unreal world or contains unreal characters; a ______ may be merely
whimsical, or it may present a serious point.
Figurative Language
Language employing one or more figures of speech (simile, metaphor, imagery, etc.)
14. Flashback
The insertion of an earlier event into the normal chronological order of a narrative
Flat Character
A character who embodies a single quality and who does not develop in the course of the
15. Foreshadowing
The presentation of material in such a way that the reader is prepared for what is to come
later in the work
16. Frame Device
A story within a story. An example is Chaucer's Canterbury Tales, in which the primary tales
are told within the "frame story" of the pilgrimage to Canterbury
17. Genre
A major category or type of literature
18. Hubris
Excessive pride or arrogance that results in the downfall of the protagonist of a tragedy
19. Imagery
The use of figures of speech to create vivid images that appeal to one of the senses
20. Inferences
A conclusion one draws (infers) based on premises or evidence
21. Irony
The use of words to convey the opposite of their literal meaning; or, incongruity between
what is expected and what actually occurs
22. Juxtaposition
Placing two elements side by side to present a comparison or contrast
23. Legend
A narrative handed down from the past, containing historical elements and usually
supernatural elements
24. Limited Narrator
A narrator who presents the story as it is seen and understood by a single character and
restricts information to what is seen, heard, thought, or felt by that one character
25. Maxim
A concise statement, often offering advice; an adage
26. Metaphor
A direct comparison of two different things without using like or as
27. Mood
The emotional atmosphere of a work
28. Myth
A traditional story presenting supernatural characters and episodes that help explain natural
29. Narrative
A story or narrated account
30. Narrator
The one who tells the story; maybe first or third person, limited or omniscient
31. Omniscient Narrator
A narrator who is able to know, see, and tell all, including the inner thoughts and feelings of
the characters
32. Onomatopoeia
A word formed from the imitation of natural sounds
33. Paraphrase
A restatement of a text in a different form or in different words, often for the purpose of
34. Personification
Endowing non-human objects or creatures with human qualities or characteristics
35. Plot
The action of a narrative or drama
36. Point of View
The vantage point from which the story is told
37. Resolution
The falling action of a narrative; the events following the climax
38. Round Character
A character who demonstrates some complexity and who develops or changes in the course
of a work
39. Scene
A real or fictional episode; a division of an act in a play
40. Setting
The time, place, and environment in which action takes place
41. Simile
A comparison of two things using "like", "as", or other specifically comparative words
42. Structure
The arrangement of framework of a sentence, paragraph, or entire work
43. Symbol
An object that is used to represent something else
44. Theme
A central idea of a work. Makes a statement about life
45. Thesis
The primary position taken by a writer or speaker
46. Tone
The attitude of a writer, usually implied, toward the subject or audience
47. Topic
The subject treated in a paragraph or work
48. Turning Point
The point in a work in which a very significant change occurs

A typographical symbol (*) that linguists use to show a hypothetical, abnormal, or

nonoccurring form. For instance, *dwo is a hypothetical reconstruction of the Indo-
European word for two. It probably existed, but it survives in no written examples. On
the other hand, *thinked is nonoccurring preterite or participle that could theoretically
exist instead of thought.

A rather obscure punctuation mark to most modern users, an asterism consists of a

triangle of three tiny asterisks, two on the bottom of a line, and one centered above those
two. Textual editors used to insert the asterism to indicate that a small spot in a
manuscript was damaged or missing. Most modern editors simply insert a line of
asterisks or use ellipses to indicate these lacunae in modern editions. To create an
asterism on a PC, the uniform code is U+2042, though no keystroke exists on the
keyboard itself.