A New Smooth Player Done Hit The Town You Won’t Heu Him Coming, His Suede Shots Don’t Make A Sound Hell Just Ask You For A Few Words That’s All At First
Here He Comes Again, Mire Mon Word, He Says It With That Thirst
He Needs It, Now. Whenever You’re Alone. You Sewer Get Mu Poem Hey Guy, /Don) HAW No Word,. I 🙂
Don’t Con, I Just Reply He Says. Get To Writing 77aret A Poem Right Them
(Chorus) He Just Haiku Slapped Me I Jotted Down These Lines He Said, Write Ayr Verse Until The Day You Die He Said. Get Aft 7in Mon Poems But My Hand Just Went Limp Metaphor Slapped Again Credit: By The Poetry limp
He Just Sonnet Slapped Me I Jotted DownThese lines Ile Said, Write her Verse Until The Day You Die He Said, Ott Me Ten Mon Poem But My Hand Just Went Limp I’ve just been Poetry Slapped Again By The Poetry Pimp
LA LA AKBAR
Haiku is a poetic form and a type of poetry from the Japanese culture. It combines form, content, and language in a meaningful, yet compact form. Haiku poets, which you will soon be, write about everyday things. Many themes include nature, feelings, or experiences. Usually they use simple words and grammar.
The most common form for Haiku is three short lines. The first line usually contains five (5) syllables, the second line seven (7) syllables, and the third line contains five (5) syllables.
Haiku doesn’t rhyme. A Haiku must “paint” a mental image in the reader’s mind. This is the challenge of Haiku – to put the poem’s meaning and imagery in the reader’s mind in ONLY 17 syllables over just three (3) lines of poetry!
Glossary of Terms: Elements of Poetry Alliteration: The repetition of the same or similar consonant sounds in words that are close together. Ex: The sneaky, slippery snake. Allusion: A reference to someone or something that is known from history, literature, religion, politics, sports, science, or some other branch of culture (with out say the name).
Context Clues: Using words surrounding unknown words to determine their meaning. Couplet: Two consecutive lines of poetry that work together. Drawing Conclusions: Use written cues to figure out something that is not directly stated. Free Verse: Poetry that does not conform to a regular meter or rhyme scheme.
Haiku: Presents a vivid picture and the poet’s impressions, sometimes with suggestions of spiritual insight. The traditional haiku is three lines long: the first line is five syllables, the second is seven syllables, and the third line is five syllables.
Hyperbole: A figure of speech that uses incredible exaggeration, or overstatement, for effect.
Ex. I could eat a horse right now. There were a million people at the game.
Imagery: The use of language to evoke a picture or a concrete sensation of a person, a thing, a place, or an experience.
Inferring: Giving a logical guess based on the facts or evidence presented using prior knowledge to help “read between the lines”
Irony: In general, it is the difference between the way something appears and what is actually true.
Meaning: What the poem is about.
Metaphor: A figure of speech that makes a comparison between two unlike things without using the words like or as. Ex. Education is a life raft in the ocean.
Mood: The feeling created in the reader by the poem or story.
Onomatopoeia: The use of a word whose sound imitates or suggests its meaning. Ex. Boom! Smash! Pow! Pssst. Ssshh! Buzz. Splash. Etc.