Syntax is the part of grammar that helps us make meaning from the way that words are arranged within a sentence.
The placement of various parts of speech, such as verbs, adverbs, adjectives, nouns, etc., allows us to make meaning from words as we hear, speak, read, or write. adjectives typically appear in front of the words they are describing. subject normally appears at the beginning of a sentence, with the predicate at the end of the sentence. "TOTALLY LIKE WHATEVER YOU KNOW?" BY TAYLOR MALI - talks and jokes about how society has made it “uncool” to speak with correct grammar, by using incorrect grammar for humor
"ON THE PULSE OF MORNING" BY MAYA ANGELOU - motivational poem read aloud at the 1993 United States Presidential Inauguration — includes use of symbolism with the rock, river and tree
Inferences - meanings determined by the reader that may not be explicitly stated in the text
"ONE TODAY" BY RICHARD BLANCO - motivational poem read aloud 20 years later at the second inauguration of U.S. President Barack Obama
Symbolism originated in the revolt of certain French poets against the rigid conventions governing both technique and theme in traditional French poetry, as evidenced in the precise description of Parnassian poetry.
The Symbolists wished to liberate poetry from its expository functions and its formalized oratory in order to describe instead the fleeting, immediate sensations of man's inner life and experience. Verlaine and Rimbaud were greatly influenced by the poetry and thought of Charles Baudelaire, Poetry ranged between traditional types of verse and experimental writing that departed radically from the established forms of the 19th century.
Imagism was a movement in early 20th-century Anglo-American poetry that favored precision of imagery and clear, sharp language.
The Imagists wrote succinct verse of dry clarity and hard outline in which an exact visual image made a total poetic statement. Imagism was a successor to...
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