The major images of the "wheel / barrow," the "rain / water," and the "chickens" are rendered in nouns; two of these ("wheel / barrow" and "rain / water") are compounds; and three nouns among these, or parts of these, are isolated on the even visual lines in stanzas 2-4 ("barrow," "water," and "chickens"), with a fourth word, albeit a preposition, "upon," completing the pattern in stanza 1.
Depends" and "upon" in stanza 1 and "white" and "water" and in stanzas 3 and 4 are linked by pararhyme.
Mansfield has an interesting version of 'Willie Drowned in Yarrow' (Child 215), which has the four stanzas
from Orpheus Caledonius (1733) plus two unique stanzas
and another found in other versions but in a quite different form.
It's what Meyer offers in Essay Stanzas
with "A handful of flowers / put on the table": ordinary discourse that nevertheless contains hermetic recesses of wisdom, or a common way of telling that still somehow gestures toward the "unheard, unseen.
At Desert Stanzas
, Mourid read from two his collections: A Small Sun and Midnight.
Singing from "this broken hill" of a lifetime's struggles allows him, in the final two stanzas
, to petition the deity for an end to all human suffering:
The fashion (see Vali Vijelie--Moda care a iesit/The Fashion That Came Up, stanza
Equally, in writing in rhyme royale stanzas
, Hoccleve demonstrates his Chaucerian lineage.
The first structure is more aesthetic, creating three stanzas
of equal length (three verses each), with the refrain carefully interspersed, standing outside the stanzas
strophic, 3 stanzas
17 measures per stanza
farewell to a friend (Schubert dedicated it to Schober) B minor; [F#.
Yoked together, stanzas
23 and 56 function as an antithetical construct.
The pelian sung poetic narrative has a specific structure that takes shape in a series of sections or stanzas
of variable length (genteran or enteran), and the stanzas
themselves are structured by a strict pattern of accented end-rhymes that are carefully followed by the manang (see further, Sather, Seeds of Play, Words of Power, 2001:162ff).