Much Ado About Nothing

Updated: 8/13/2019
Much Ado About Nothing
You can find this storyboard in the following articles and resources:
The Three Types of Irony

Three Types of Irony

By Rebecca Ray

Do you want your students to understand the 3 types of irony in literature? Do you want your students to be able to identify and explain irony on their own? Do you want them to enjoy learning about irony? Then you have come to the right place! We've developed a few storyboards to help you teach the three types of Irony. If you really want your students to learn the concept, check out the activities below that will get them creating their own scenarios of irony or finding examples from your current unit!

Check out some of our other educational articles!

Storyboard Description

Situational Irony and Verbal Irony with Benedick and Beatrice in Much Ado About Nothing

Storyboard Text

  • Much Ado About Nothing by William Shakespeare Verbal and Situational Irony
  • Situational Irony
  • Everyone thinks Benedick is boring...
  • Verbal Irony
  • Benedick and Beatrice are at a costume ball. She pretends she doesn't know it's him and makes rude comments about him to his face.
  • Benedick says he will never fall in love; however, he later falls in love with Beatrice.