Miss Anslow’s home learning for 082 due Tuesday 13th

Hi all,

You must write down how you would perform the following poetic devices if you were performing them. Consider the tone, pitch, speed and projection of your voice. Would you make one letter in the word longer than the rest?

Level 3: how would you perform rhyme and onomatopoeias?

level 4: how would you perform rhyme, onomatopoeias and alliteration?

level 5: same as level for but also suggesting why you would do that.

level 6: same as level 5 but also including sibilance.

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16 thoughts on “Miss Anslow’s home learning for 082 due Tuesday 13th

  1. Georgia

    Rhyme- you would perform this poetic device at a steady pace, of course this depends on the type of poem. You could change your tone of voice by going higher or lower at the end of the rhyming word, this makes the rhyme more noticeable. Remember to project your voice.

    onomatopoeia- You have to include characterisation to do this device justice and you must project your voice, so that the word imitates the sound properly.

    Alliteration- When reading alliteration out loud or as a performance you could slow down the speed, so that each word is heard. You should project your voice, even more so at the beginning of the word.

    Sibilance- As sibilance is the “s” sound you make when reading the letter “s”, you could project your voice as if you are a snake. This makes the performance more interesting and makes each word stand out.

    Reply
    1. Charlie Betteridge

      Level 3: how would you perform rhyme and onomatopoeias? you maintain the same tone when saying the words that rhyme. you go high and low on your voice on the rhyme and onomatopoeias.The use of sound devices assists the reader in understanding the pace and flow of the poem.

      Reply
  2. kieron $kinner

    Rhyme-you could perform this at a fast,slow or a a normal pace to suit the poem and the reader.projecting your voice with good use of tone can entice the reader and to make it stand out more than it normaly would.

    onomatopoeia- for this device to work as its intended you have to ajust your voice to the right tone,an example “BANG” its in capitals so you know its loud so you make your tone loud.

    And I noticed on level 5 you put “the same a level for”in stead of 4 or four

    Reply
  3. Nadia

    Level 6: How would you perform Rhyme, Onomatopoeias, Alliteration and Sibilance? Why you would do that?
    Rhyme: Read it in a way so it shows it has got rhyme in it.
    Onomatopoeia: Emphasise the word that makes the sound to give it more of a visual image.
    Alliteration: Say it slowly so the sounds don’t get mixed up.
    Sibilance: Say the ‘s’ sound louder to give it more effect.

    Reply
  4. melissa lumley

    level 4: if I was reading a poem with rhyme, onomatopoeias and alliteration would say it with exasperation, pauses and gestures as it will give it more of an image and will grab the audience.

    Reply
  5. keeley bush

    When using onomatopoeia in a poem I would project my voice to make the sound heard or exaggerated.

    When using alliteration in a spoken poem I would slow down my speaking because sometimes when you use alliteration it makes a tongue twister and cam be very confusing if said with speed.

    When using sibilance in a poem I would speak louder when you say the ‘s’ sound because it will make it more interesting and fun for younger children and older children and adults.

    Reply
  6. Grace

    Level 5:

    When using rhyme I would use different paces and volume, and to read it a way so the people that are listening know that it’s rhyme.

    When using onomatopoeia I would project my voice to make sure people can hear and make it a bit dramatic.

    With alliteration, when i speak i would speak slow and speak loud so I can be heard to the people.

    Reply
  7. shannonburrows

    when using rhyme try to emphasise the rhyming word to make it clear and also to make it stand out. You can also say the poem with a beat or a slow pace.

    when performing onomatopoeia try to project your voice and again emphasise the word to make the poem more dramatic.

    when performing alliteration emphasise each word should be said clearly so they can be understood also maybe try to change the pace to make it more effective.

    Reply
  8. Tyler.urch

    When I would use rhyme in a poem I would read loud and clear so they can hear that its a rhyme.
    If I were to use onomatopoeia in a poem I would change the tone of my voice depending on what the sound was.
    If I used alliteration in my poem I would speak slowly and clearly.

    Reply
  9. Amber Hedger

    Rhyme :you would perform at a steady pace, of course this depends on the type of poem. You could change your tone of voice by going higher or lower at the end of the rhyming word, this makes the rhyme more noticeable. Remember to project your voice.

    onomatopoeia :You have to include characterisation to do this device justice and you must Control your voice, so that the word imitates the sound properly when your speaking out loud.

    Alliteration : When reading alliteration out loud or as a performance you could slow down the speed You should project your voice, even more so at the beginning of the word.

    Reply
  10. Elleesse

    Rhyme :you would perform at a steady beat to suit the poem.you could change the way you read the poem such as pause, speak faster or slower.

    Onomatopoeia: you would chose one word that continues through out the poem and say it louder or quiet.

    Alliteration: you could read it read it fast/faster or slow. If its more of a tounge twister for E.g … she sell sea shell on the sea shore you would say that fast instead of slower it makes it more effective on the poem.

    Reply
  11. Tia noon

    rhyme I would use a lot of expression at a beat in my voice to make it like a rhithem .
    Onomatopoeia I am going to use the pop and bubble with my mouth to make it more of a sound.
    Alliteration I am repeating pop, bubble and splash plus lots of different words and sounds to make to poem more dromatic.

    Reply
  12. dan clark

    rhyme I would read it slow or ether read fast and louder and for onomatopoeia I would say BANG CRASH POP. louder and instead of saying it quiet and for alliteration I would read its firsts litter louder and faster

    Reply

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