Translation of assonance in Spanish:

assonance

asonancia, n.

Pronunciation /ˈas(ə)nəns//ˈæsənəns/

noun

  • 1

    asonancia feminine
    • He used most of the classic verse forms, but his distinctive contribution was his deployment of assonance, internal rhymes, and half-rhymes.
    • She thinks constantly in metaphors, in assonance, in pretty words that don't mean anything, in ugly words that mean everything.
    • Lincoln fell in love with metaphors and cadences, assonance and alliteration.
    • Just look at (and, preferably, listen to) his use of assonance - repeated vowel sounds throughout a section.
    • Walsh's metrical translations mirrored the assonance of the originals.
    • They must have an obvious, and indeed a kind of danceable, rhythm, and they will normally make use of assonance and alliteration.
    • The phrase's blend of alliteration (l's, d's and soft t's) and assonance (short i's and long a's) shows a lyricist at the top of his game.
    • Even when they employ new or traditional auditory forms, they often tone down the musical effects by deliberately flattening the rhythms, avoiding end-stopped lines, and eliminating noticeable alliteration or assonance.
    • In all of these cases, the deft repetitions and modulations of consonants and vowels with their subtle assonance and consonance compete for attention with the lines' actual content.
    • This is not to say that most poets do not utilize such tools as metaphor, simile, assonance, and other poetic techniques.
    • Here, the assonance rhyme between the two principal terms sets the stage for a compelling comparison made on a genuinely imaginative and rather unexpected basis.
    • There's even some assonance in those words that make them all the more compatible.
    • She is masterful in her ability to capture and juxtapose the audible qualities of language alongside the literary tools of assonance and alliteration.
    • The journey here is as much in the rhythmic ricochet of assonance, produced by colliding syntax, as it is in the actual varying terrain the words themselves represent.
    • The couplets are linked by the repetition of their first lines and the assonance occurring in ‘flag’ and ‘map.’
    • First, it has the qualities of rhythm, alliteration, and assonance verging on rhyme that we might expect of a memorable turn of phrase.
    • Most rap still follows the initial formula of rhymed couplets that casually mix full rhyme with assonance.
    • The freedom of art, of the poet to act or speak, is controlled by the surface beauty of specific juxtapositions and diversions created by the melody or assonance of language.