1. Heroic verse: Consist of rhymed iambic line or heroic couplet.
  2. Heroic couplet: Commly use in epic and narrative poetry. It refers to poem which constructed from a sequence of rhyming pairs of line in iambic pentameter.
  3. Blank verse: That poetry is written in regular metrical or unrhymed lines, almost always iambic pentameters.
  4. Satire: A technique employed by writer to explore and criticize foolishness and corruption of an individual, society and government by using humor, ironic, exaggeration and ridicule. It intends to improve humanity by criticizing its follies and foibles.
  5. Comedy of manners: A style of comedy that reflects the life, ideals and manners of upper class society in a way that is essentially true to their traditions and u. The characters must maintain the mask of social artifice whilst revealing to the audience what lines behind such manners.
  6. Comedy of humours: A genre of dramatic comedy that focus on characters, each of them overriding traits or humours that dominates their personality, desires and conduct. In later half of 17th, it was combined with the comedy of manners in restoration comedy.
  7. Soliloquy: A device often use in drama when a character speaks to themself, relating thoughts and feelings, thereby also sharing them with the audiences, giving off the illusion of being a series of unspoken reflection, if other characters are present, they keep silent or keep disregarded by the speaker.
  8. Epic simile: Also called Homeric simile, an extended simile often running to several lines, used typically in epic poetry to intensify the heroic structure of the subject and to serve as decoration.
  9. Metaphysical conceit: Associated with metaphysical poets in 17th century, is a more intricate and intellectual device. It always sets up an analogy between an entity’ s spiritual quality and an object in the physical world and sometimes control the whole structure of the poem.
  10. Metaphysical poety: The...