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Who wants to

do a challenge?
Tongue Twister
Are you ready?
I have got a date at a
quarter to eight;
I’ll see you at the gate, so
don’t be late
She sells seashells by the
seashore
Can you can a can as a
canner can can a can?
Fuzzy Wuzzy was a bear.
Fuzzy Wuzzy had no hair.
Fuzzy Wuzzy wasn’t fuzzy,
was he?
How much wood would a
woodchuck chuck
if a woodchuck could chuck
wood?
Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled
peppers
A peck of pickled peppers Peter Piper
picked
If Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled
peppers
Where’s the peck of pickled peppers
Peter Piper picked?
Was it fun doing the tongue
twister ?
What do you think is the best
way to do this challenge?
What can you observe on the
words being used in every
tongue twister?
What can you say about the
sound of the words you utter
a while ago?
In writing a poem you must take
into consideration your readers
emotion that is why sound devices
are somewhat tool for your poem to
be alive.
are tools used by poets to convey
and reinforce the meaning or
experience of poetry through the
skillful use of sound.
usually poets use these devices to
make their writing sound musical.
These techniques are used to achieve
different sounds to enhance a poem’s
mood and meaning.
 
 
Leaping higher, higher, higher,
With a desperate desire,
And a resolute endeavor
Now -- now to sit or never,
By the side of the pale-faced moon.
Oh, the bells, bells, bells!
What a tale their terror tells
Of Despair!
How they clang, and clash, and roar!
What a horror they outpour
On the bosom of the palpitating air
The word higher is repeated thrice.
That means there is a repetition
 
Leaping higher, higher, higher,
With a desperate desire,
And a resolute endeavor
Now -- now to sit or never,
By the side of the pale-faced moon.
Oh, the bells, bells, bells!
What a tale their terror tells
Of Despair!
How they clang, and clash, and roar!
What a horror they outpour
On the bosom of the palpitating air
higher, and desire here are rhyme
Words are rhyme when they have
same sound.
 
Leaping higher, higher, higher,
With a desperate desire,
And a resolute endeavor
Now -- now to sit or never,
By the side of the pale-faced moon.
Oh, the bells, bells, bells!
What a tale their terror tells
Of Despair!
How they clang, and clash, and roar!
What a horror they outpour
On the bosom of the palpitating air
It is a sound that some animals do
And since it was used as the sound as
their meaning this is what we call
onomatopoeia
 
Leaping higher, higher, higher,
With a desperate desire,
And a resolute endeavor
Now -- now to sit or never,
By the side of the pale-faced moon.
Oh, the bells, bells, bells!
What a tale their terror tells
Of Despair!
How they clang, and clash, and roar!
What a horror they outpour
On the bosom of the palpitating air
tale their terror tells
The first letter “T” is repeated
This sound device is called alliteration
• Instructions:
• You will be group into 6
• Each group will have their own topic
• The topics are: Rhyme, Rhythm, Repetition,
Alliteration, Assonance, and Onomatopoeia.
• In your group discuss you topic
• You are given three minutes to discuss you
topic
• After three minutes, assign number heads. 1-6.
• Then, all numbers that are the same will be
group as one.
• From your number heads, 3 minutes is given
for every topic to discuss.
• After the discussion go back to your main
group
• Another 3 minutes is given for wrapping up
what was being discussed.
RHYME
Repeating sounds at the end of words.

EXAMPLE:
Over the valleys and plains I sweep
Ever repeating the faith that I keep

I have got a date at a quarter to eight;


I’ll see you at the gate, so don’t be late
RHYTHM
Beat created by the sound of the words in a
poem

EXAMPLE:
The cat sat on the mat
Roses are red, violets are blue
REPETITION
Repeating a word or phrase just once or in one
specific area of the poem

Example:
The tired dog watched.
The tired cat slept.

Fuzzy Wuzzy was a bear.


Fuzzy Wuzzy had no hair.
Fuzzy Wuzzy wasn’t fuzzy, was he?
ONOMATOPOEIA
Use of words that imitate sounds

Example:
Bang, crash, hiss, splash

The bang of the gun.


The hiss of the snake.
ALLITERATION
Repeating consonant sounds in the beginning of
words.

Example:
Ben’s big black bag
She sells seashells by the seashore
ASSONANCE
Repeating vowel sounds in a line or lines poetry.

Example:
Grace took a break to bake a cake.

How much wood would a woodchuck chuck


if a woodchuck could chuck wood?
Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled
peppers
A peck of pickled peppers Peter Piper
picked
If Peter Piper picked a peck of pickled
peppers
Where’s the peck of pickled peppers Peter
Piper picked?
• Instructions: Read the sentences and Identify
the sound device used in every sentence.
1. The bang of the gun.
2. The frog frolicked frivolously on the forest
floor.
3. The buzz of the bee
4. While I nodded nearly napping, suddenly
there came a tapping.
5. It’s okay not to be okay.
6. Humpy dumpy sat on the wall
7.The rain in Spain falls mainly on the plain.
8. On a proud round cloud.
9. Witch, witch where do you fly?
10. Little lily loves lulu’s Look