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Context: Mood:

Themes: Tone:
:

View-
point:

Figurative Language:

Pace:

Powerful Words: Rhythm and Rhyme:

Imagery:
Context: Mood:
Themes: Tone:

 Themes are the main Mood is the atmosphere found in a text


subjects that lie beneath Context is the information that tells you (Spooky, cheerful or doubtful?)
about when or why a piece of writing
the surface of a story Tone is an attitude writers convey
was written. It informs the reader about View-
 towards the subject they’re writing on.
why a poem was written and how it was
 E.g (Choice of words and point of view) point:
written. The way writers shape their
 Conflict Family texts is dramatically influenced by
 Love Power their context.
 Time Place Viewpoint refers
E.g In war poetry poets shape their to the mind of the
poems based on events, experience character through
and views about the wars at the time. which the reader
is told a story.

E.g First person,


Figurative Language:
Third person, is
Simile: Use like or as to compare two there a shift?
things (big as a ship)
Pace:
Metaphor: Comparison where one thing How quickly (or slowly)
this is another (The snake is a leather cord) the action of the story
Powerful Words:
unfolds. Rhythm and Rhyme:
Personification: Giving human qualities to Descriptive
non-human creations (The tree grabbed Adjectives, Verbs Rhythm is the measured flow of
me) and Adverbs that words or sounds in a poem.
have a deeper
Rhyme is about how the sounds that
meaning.
correspond to another sound.
E.g Instead of
walk using skip or E.g. (Jack went along and sat on the
Imagery: sprint it tells us stack)
allot more about
Rhyme scheme is where we look at
Visual description or figurative the action or
the last word of every line to see if
language to help the words paint thing (skipping
means happy). there is a regular pattern of
the scene.
corresponding sounds.
E.g Glittering white, the blanket of Caesura and
Enjambment are E.g ABBA CDDC
snow covered everything in sight.
used to control
pace of reading.