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1.

Alliteration
 Garry’s giraffe gobbled gooseberries greedily, getting good at grabbing goodies.
2. Allusion
 The rise in poverty will unlock the Pandora’s box of crimes.
3. Hyperbole
 “Neptune’s ocean wash this blood
Clean from my hand? No. This my hand will rather
The multitudinous seas incarnadine,
Making the green one red.”
4. Irony
 “Oh great! Now you have broken my new camera.”
5. Metaphor
 “Her mouth was a fountain of delight. And when he possessed her, they seemed to swoon
together at the very borderland of life’s mystery.”
6. Metonymy
 “Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your ears.”
7. Onomatopoeia
 The books fell on the table with a loud thump.
8. Oxymoron
 The green pasture surrounded by hills was teeming with a deafening silence.
9. Paradox
 “I must be cruel to be kind.”
10. Personification
 “April is the cruellest month, breeding
Lilacs out of the dead land, mixing
Memory and desire, stirring
Dull roots with spring rain.”
11. Simile
 The student moved as fast as lightning after getting permission from the teacher for an
early release.
12. Litotes
 They do not seem the happiest couple around.
13. Analogy
 Just as a sword is the weapon of a warrior, a pen is the weapon of a writer.
14. Allegory
 “All animals are equal but a few are more equal than others.”
Animal Farm (By George Orwell)
15. Caesura
 “I hear lake water lapping || with low sounds by the shore…”
16. Deus Ex Machina
 Cinderella's fairy godmother comes and solves all of her problems by magically creating
a dress, coach, and servants so that Cinderella can go to the ball.
Bibliography:
Literary Devices Editors. (2013). Allegory. Retrieved November 4, 2014,
from https://literarydevices.net/allegory/
Literary Devices Editors. (2013). Analogy. Retrieved November 4, 2014,
from https://literarydevices.net/analogy/
Literary Devices Editors. (2013). Allusion. Retrieved November 4, 2014, from
https://literarydevices.net/allusion/
Literary Devices Editors. (2013). Caesura. Retrieved November 4, 2014,
from https://literarydevices.net/caesura/
Literary Devices Editors. (2013). Hyperbole. Retrieved November 4, 2014, from
https://literarydevices.net/hyperbole/
Literary Devices Editors. (2013). Irony. Retrieved November 4, 2014,
from https://literarydevices.net/irony/
Literary Devices Editors. (2013). Litotes. Retrieved November 4, 2014,
from https://literarydevices.net/litotes/
Literary Devices Editors. (2013). Metaphor. Retrieved November 4, 2014,
from //literarydevices.net/metaphor/
Literary Devices Editors. (2013). Metonymy. Retrieved November 4, 2014,
from https://literarydevices.net/metonymy/
Literary Devices Editors. (2013). Onomatopoeia. Retrieved November 4, 2014,
from https://literarydevices.net/ onomatopoeia /
Literary Devices Editors. (2013). Oxymoron. Retrieved November 4, 2014,
from https://literarydevices.net/oxymoron/
Literary Devices Editors. (2013).Paradox. Retrieved November 4, 2014,
from https://literarydevices.net/ paradox/
Literary Devices Editors. (2013). Personification. Retrieved November 4, 2014,
from https://literarydevices.net/personification/
Literary Devices Editors. (2013). Simile. Retrieved November 4, 2014,
from https://literarydevices.net/simile/
Love To Know (1996). Alliteration. Retieved February 7, 2018 from
http://examples.yourdictionary.com/alliteration-examples.html#42tKZFl0ViGhcFEc.99
Softschools. (2005). Deus Ex Machina. Retrieved 2018 from
http://www.softschools.com/examples/grammar/deus_ex_machina_examples/198/