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1. Please add a children’s rhyme or poem to our class collection. Write down the
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1. Please add a children’s rhyme or poem to our class collection. Write down the rhyme, tell us if it’s one you know or where you found it online (please include a link to the site), and identify what kind of rhyme it is: nonsense rhyme, counting rhyme, skipping rhyme, clapping game, fingers & toes game, lullaby, riddle, dance, parody, didactic rhyme, story rhyme, or something else.
2. Next, add a poem about something, a place, or someone you value (pets are especially good subjects for this style of poem). Here’s a template for you to follow. Margaret Wise Brown (the author of Goodnight Moon) wrote a picture book entitled The Important Book (1949). She describes ordinary objects by listing four characteristics and highlighting the most important. For example: “The important thing about a shoe is that you put your foot in it. / You walk in it, / and you take it off at night, / and it’s warm when you take it off. / But the important thing about a shoe is you put your foot in it.”
(/// just indicate line breaks.)
3. Finally, please comment on a children’s rhyme posted by a classmate. Tell us if it uses rhyme, assonance, and/or alliteration. Identify at least one of these uses of figurative language: metaphor, simile, hyperbole, onomatopoeia, homophony (or punning), metonymy, personification, or imagery.
Here are my 3. examples:
Traditional: Katie had a baby son / whose smiles were sweet as milk / And everywhere that Katie went / you could find baby Nick. [milk/Nick uses assonance instead of a full rhyme]
Modern: The important thing about Katie is that she’s Niko’s mom. / She likes to garden and teach Niko each plant’s name. / She has to read every day or else the day is incomplete / and that’s why she teaches literature. / But the important thing about Katie is that she’s Niko’s mom.