When the natural world or setting appears to respond to/reflect the human events. eg. Using storms or weather to fit the scene, if something bad or sad happens its stormy.

“Come to my woman’s breasts, and take my milk for gall, you murdering ministers.” Statement: In Lady Macbeth’s act she often useless metaphors to help express her ideas. Example: For example, one of the metaphors she used when expressing her thoughts of killing King Duncan was when she was communicating with the spirits quoting “Come […]

http://shakespeare.mit.edu/macbeth/full.html Act: 1, Scene: 1 Characters: The three witches Location: A desert place Time: Unknown (before the end of the battle) Events: The witches plan to meet again after the battle is over, after sun down and to meet Macbeth on the heath. Quote: “Fair is foul and foul is fair” – paradox. Act 1 […]

∨  ⁄  Iambic Eg: Fiona = / v /  

My Side of the Mountain By – Jean Craighead George URL:  http://www.goodreads.com/book/show/41667.My_Side_of_the_Mountain

Switch,the lost kingdoms of karibu- By Karen Prince Hunger Games – By Suzanne Collins Hobbit – By Perks of being a wallflower – By Stephen Chbosky My Side of the Mountain – By Jean Craighead George Stormbreaker (Alex Rider) – By Anthony Horowitz Courage (The Dreughan, #1) – By Lena North  

“The richness of spoken language is often misinterpreted by online communiction.” When contacting people online, much of what we say can be interpreted by the other person in a way that is different from how we visualise it, purely because prosodic and paralinguistic features are harder to communicate online than in spoken language. Prosodic features are aspects […]