stih prevod, Srpsko - Engleski rečnik i prevodilac teksta

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stih [ muški rod ]


couplet [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM French couplet, dim. of couple. Related to Couple.
A stanza consisting of two successive lines of verse; usually rhymed.
In literature, a pair of lines of verse, usually of the same length and rhymed.
The heroic couplet, consisting of two rhymed lines in iambic pentameter, was widely adopted for epic poetry, and was a convention of both serious and mock-heroic 18th-century English poetry, as in the work of Alexander Pope. An example, from Pope’s An Essay on Criticism, is: “A little learning is a dang’rous thing;/Drink deep, or taste not the Pierian spring.”.

rhyme [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. ryme, rime, as. rîm number; akin to Old High Germ. rîm number, succession, series, German reim rhyme. The modern sense is due to the influence of French rime, which is of German origin, and originally the same word.
(Homonym: rime).
Correspondence in the sounds of two or more lines (esp. final sounds); SYN. rime.
Identity of sound, usually in the endings of lines of verse, such as wing and sing. Avoided in Japanese, it is a common literary device in other Asian and European languages. Rhyme first appeared in Europe in late Latin poetry but was not used in Classical Latin or Greek.

verse [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. vers, AS. fers, Latin versus a line in writing, and, in poetry, a verse, from vertere, versum, to turn, to turn round.
A line of metrical text; SYN. verse line.
A piece of poetry; SYN. rhyme.
Arrangement of words in a rhythmic pattern, which may depend on the length of syllables (as in Greek or Latin verse), or on stress, as in English. Classical Greek verse depended upon quantity, a long syllable being regarded as occupying twice the time taken up by a short syllable.
In English verse syllables are either stressed (strong) or unstressed (weak), and are combined in feet, examples of which are: iamb (unstressed/stressed); trochee (stressed/unstressed); spondee (stressed/stressed); pyrrhic (unstressed/unstressed); anapest (unstressed/unstressed/stressed); and dactyl (stressed/unstressed/unstressed).
Rhyme (repetition of sounds in the endings of words) was introduced to W European verse in late Latin poetry, and alliteration (repetition of the same initial letter in successive words) was the dominant feature of Anglo-Saxon poetry. Both these elements helped to make verse easily remembered in the days when it was spoken rather than written.
The Spenserian stanza (in which Spenser wrote The Faerie Queene) has nine iambic lines rhyming ababbcbcc. In English, the sonnet has lines, generally of ten syllables each; it has several rhyme schemes.
Blank verse, consisting of unrhymed five-stress lines, as used by Marlowe, Shakespeare, and Milton, develops an inner cohesion that replaces the props provided by rhyme and stanza. It became the standard meter for English dramatic and epic poetry. Free verse, or vers liber, avoids rhyme, stanza form, and any obvious rhythmical basis.

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