The final segment is more complex, the mirroring effect occurring in part through two instances of assonance
involving different sounds.
Here, she celebrates language at the level of the phoneme, and you catch the ecstasy of assonance
and alliteration as well as partake of the poem's sensuous education:
Unfortunately, "purest profundity" is not a particularly egregious example of the author's ready recourse to arid alliteration, nor is "allergic/allegory/attacks" an isolated instance of acerbating assonance
(please pardon the parody).
In the process, however, he did establish the standard terminology, distinguishing between a syllable's assonance
(word- or syllable-initial consonant cluster), and its rime (concatenated vocalic nucleus and final consonant cluster); thus in the word stump, for instance, the assonance
is st- and the rime is -ump.
I do retain rhyme, or at best assonance
, only where this does not interfere with other qualities.
9] / La justicia os prendera" ), and all in consonant rhyme instead of the traditional assonance
In solitary quiet, readers can hear sounds at their best, cherishing in the mouth all the possibilities of consonance and assonance
, long vowel and short, as well as the dance of syntax which is rhythm.
A single long, sinuous sentence, artfully enjambed and rich with assonance
, "Curtains" suggests a good deal more than it says, not least because the verb in the opening lines gives the dubious flavor of the conditional to the entire poem.
Ringler's translations are largely faithful, ingenious, and highly attentive to the alliteration and assonance
effects which are crucial to Icelandic poetry.
We're concentrating on the sound of our voice, the rhythm, the tone, the assonance
or consonance we might be using, the alliteration or the onomatopoeic phrasing we might throw into our discourse, rapidly the riffles are rattling in the Tory Party
As a nonce-word, blog rot has more going for it than just assonance
and the one-two punch of short one-syllable words; it also recalls link rot, the well-established term that describes the tendency of links on the World Wide Web to go bad over time (as web pages are taken down or moved).
Keeping Time," the opening poem, showcases this shift in style, moving as much via alliteration and assonance
as through rhetoric: