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  • Kadeince Janow, 2nd block, 2-26
  • Situational Irony: Irony involving a situation in which actions have an effect that is opposite from what was intended, so that the outcome is contrary to what was expected. Verbal Irony:Irony in which a person says or writes one thing and means another, or uses words to convey a meaning that is the opposite of the literal meaning. Dramatic Irony: Dramatic irony is a form of irony that is expressed through a work’s structure: an audience’s awareness of the situation in which a work’s characters exist differs substantially from that of the characters’, and the words and actions of the characters therefore take on a different—often contradictory—meaning for the audience than they have for the work’s characters.
  • Sure but make sure i get it back
  • Situational Irony
  • Can I borrow a beautiful necklace?
  • If you love me you will buy me new stuff for the event!
  • Situational Irony
  • I do love you... fine get what you need.
  • Definitions
  • Verbal Irony
  • Situational irony occurs through Mathilde's belief that the seeming wealth that she wishs to present will make her happy. She practically blackmails her husband into giver her money for an ecpensive dress and borrows a beautiful necklace from her wealthy friend, Madame Forestier. The irony lies in the fact that her indulgence brings them into greater grief than she could possibly have imagined.
  • Dramatic Irony
  • I wish i was rich and had nice things!
  • Pt.2
  • Thanks
  • In the following sentence, the last part is an example of a kind of verbal irony. The narrator states that Madame Loisel went away with her "treasure". She flung herself on her friends breast, embraced her frenziedly, and went away with her treasure. Of course, the "treasure" is not what Madame Loisel thinks it is.
  • Dramatic Irony occurs with Mathilde's desire to have more than she does, and the lengths to which she is willing to go to achieve what she wants.
  • bye
  • The End
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