You have a few grammatical hiccups, most of which don't matter greatly, though a few do need attention.
If you are expressing something you would want to do, that is, a verb of volition, then in the first person, use 'I should', not 'I would'. This only applies to the first person, not the second or third : hence, "If I were you, I should..." The reason is fairly esoteric, and most people won't notice the difference, but a strict grammarian would.
'Familar' should be 'familiar'. The word 'anatomical' is redundant. It adds nothing at all to the meaning already clear in 'structure'.
I'm not sure of the full context here, so your chosen word may correct, but you may want to think about the differences conveyed by the words 'illuminate' and 'illustrate' in the first sentence of the second paragraph.
Be aware of the distinction between 'i.e.' and 'e.g.'. You have used 'i.e.' where you almost certainly mean 'e.g'. 'e.g.' means 'for example', whereas 'i.e.' means 'that is'. Use 'i.e.' where you are listing or specifying exactly what something should or must be, where there are no alternatives. Use 'e.g.' where you are give some examples among many you could have given. Since 'love, hate, passion' are only some of the themes that can be dealt with, you should use 'e.g.' and not 'i.e.'.
In the same sentence, the preposition that follows 'in accordance' should be 'with' and not 'to'.
In the third paragraph, the preposition following 'move' should be 'on to', not 'onto'. Use 'onto' where movement is involved ; here, you are not talking about movement, but a transfer of interest or emphasis (from characterising the prose to the importance of prose).
'Furthemore' should be 'Furthermore'. 'apprieciate' should be 'appreciate'.
Remove the dash after 'such as', and put inverted commas around 'dynamic verbs' etc.
There is nothing wrong with mixing tenses in the last paragraph's first sentence, since you are describing what should happen, not what has happened.
The word 'prominent' reads awkwardly, and is probably better replaced by 'strong'.
I am not sure why the word 'enjambment' is used here. Enjambment is a poetical term used to describe lines of verse that run together without a pause (simplistically speaking!), whereas your guidance notes talk about prose.
Otherwise, it's perfectly understandable.