Juvenal and the Satiric Emotions - In his sixteen verse Satires, Juvenal explores the emotional provocations and pleasures associated with social criticism and mockery. He makes use of traditional generic elements such as the first-person speaker, moral diatribe, narrative, and literary allusion to create this new satiric preoccupation and theme. Juvenal defines the satirist figure as an emotional agent who dramatizes his own response to human vices and faults, and he in turn aims to engage
A hybrid piece which gives a contemporary twist to a traditional design language. The WW stands for Windsor and Wire - a defining combination of materials and craftsmanship that makes an instant impact. Designed by award-winning multidisciplinary studio Hierve, the WW Chair is inspired by the classic lines of a Windsor chair, with the surface of the seat slightly carved for comfort. Photo credit: Peter Guenzel
Students have always loved mythology and this mini-unit integrates Greek Mythology with the literacy skill of inferring and writing character traits. We are so proud of this unit and have 4 more literacy based Greek Mythology mini-units (summary, story elements, allusion, inference) in the makings and coming out soon! Each lesson was built with higher-order thinking skills in mind along with student engagement.
Allusion "A Rose by any other name would smell as sweet"(Alvarez3). This allusion is from the play Romeo and Juliet by Shakespeare and it implies that the names of things do not affect what they really are. In this case it doesn't matter what they call Judith as long as she knows that she is her self and a name can't define her.
Figurative language is not only found in literature, but it has now become a significant part of the Common Core. Students are expected to be able to define, identify and apply figurative language in stories, poetry and other forms of literature.Below, is a set of 12 figurative language task cards (Simile, Metaphor, Alliteration, Personification, Onomatopoeia, Pun, Allusion, Idiom, Paradox, Oxymoron, Hyperbole, Cliche), which include the definition and example/s.
Design Collective Boa-Mistura (Spain) pasión, madrid, spain, 2014 the heart is composed by tinier elements full of symbolism: a head from which a diamond grows as an allusion to the power of imagination, guarded by two birds that make it fly; a flower that talks about life and the sentence of ‘ama lo que haces’ (love what you do) which is for us very significant. the rest of the composition is composed by shapes and colors that define the word ‘pasión’ (passion).