Translation of stanza in Spanish:


estrofa, n.

Pronunciation /ˈstanzə//ˈstænzə/

nounPlural stanzas

  • 1

    estrofa feminine
    • For the shift in perspective and mood that we see here distinctly parallels and further develops a similar shift both in the sonnet and in the first few stanzas of the poem's development.
    • Through the third stanza, the poem is a recollection of young love, a bittersweet and innocuous piece.
    • The composer's job becomes, in this case, to find a single musical stanza that suits all the verse stanzas.
    • But by the time we get to the end of the stanza and the poem, the tone will have changed totally.
    • Its intricate rhyme scheme has six stanzas of seven lines each in a sequence of AAABBCC.
    • When first working with a client, Sheehan likes to film them reading the first few stanzas of the epic poem Casey at the Bat.
    • Armed with those data, Jouet composed poems about each of them in a similar poetic form: three stanzas of six verses each.
    • Free verse is positioned alongside tightly organized stanzas; individual poems range in length from 4 to 204 lines.
    • However, the last stanza of this poem reluctantly acknowledges the need for-the inevitability of dualism.
    • Outside his dramatic and narrative compositions the resulting strains show mostly in lyrical poems constructed of successive stanzas.
    • The stanza continues the poem's play with the withholding of images.
    • If the poem ended after two stanzas, it would seem narrow of heart.
    • Bowyer evidently followed this spirit by omitting over eight stanzas of the poem and significantly altering others.
    • First, with respect to prosody, he believes that the syllable count of poetic lines, strophes, stanzas, and poems was essential to the writing of biblical poetry.
    • The first five stanzas of the poem consider the possibility of this Utopian, undifferentiated unity the opening lines propose.
    • That coming-to-consciousness is a task of great difficulty, and the final stanza of the poem enacts that difficulty.
    • The last stanzas of the poem recall all the incipient violence woven into the myth of the Prince of Peace.
    • Musically, Brahms spends little time depicting the dialogue of the fourth, fifth and sixth stanzas of the poem.
    • She organizes the first part of her mother's narrative into four prose passages, each shaped like a stanza in a poem.
    • The stanza turns the poem into an explication by allegory of Catholic doctrine.