is more likely to experience tension and suspense than a reader who's not invested or emotionally involved.
When the reporter adds her/his own opinions
Only people from certain groups are interviewed.
Picture if you can, gentlemen, a naked little two-year-old boy so black with flies and mosquitoes it looks like he's wearing long johns . . .
The people are all huddled there in their running shorts, looking pretty miserable, and one after another the roofs keep falling in . . .
. . . the villagers in a panic over the threat of the plague and the stream of nonstop hysterical reports from the interior - people were turning black, swelling up and bursting . . .
Answer this question…
The lessons in a fable are stated directly, while the main argument of a satire is often disguised.
Political satire criticizes society in a sarcastic way.
It leads the reader to question the narrator's views.
something about asking questions about the narrator views
An article that proposes to ban all unnecessary breathing in order to draw attention to the problem of air pollution
Background sounds that give context
A hare loses a race to a tortoise because he is overconfident, and he learns an important lesson as a result.
A lion learns that even those smaller than him are important when a mouse saves his life.
A proposal to send sick people to the moon to focus attention on health care reform
A species of wasp that eats caterpillars is killed off-apex
Hasty actions can have unexpected consequences.
He is unreliable leading readers to question what he is saying. 🦍🌲🌲🌲🦍
4 < x < 20
a pregnant cat swimming for her life
It makes a point without directly stating it.