- 1(In Greek and Latin verse) a break between words within a metrical foot.Más ejemplos en oraciones
- The Greek caesura was always much more flexible than Horaces, and English tends to treat it as entirely movable.
- Do you think there was anything similar to the Classical Latin caesura?
- He appears to be aping the Latin caesura without understanding its structural purpose.
- 1.1(In modern verse) a pause near the middle of a line.Más ejemplos en oraciones
- He indicates some of the stresses in the manuscript sources of the poem and marks the caesura or pause in each line.
- In this it contrasts with the accentual four-stress line of Old English and Middle English alliterative verse, in which the caesura is expected to fall in the middle of the line.
- All the words had been fully present and correctly pronounced; all the line-end pauses and caesuras had been properly respected.
- Más ejemplos en oraciones
- In this, the repetition of ‘one man’ after the caesural pause becomes a sort of pleading, auditory hammer, asserting an individuality even as it knocks itself right out.
- Among other things, it mentions the caesural pause as a device for finishing an imperfect foot.
- Influenced by Italian verse, he sophisticated the stanza form, experimenting with caesural variation and applying the stanza to new subjects.
mid 16th century: from Latin, from caes- 'cut, hewn', from the verb caedere.
Más definiciones de caesuraDefinición de caesura en:
- el diccionario Inglés de EE.UU.