"Shrunk shank" is my favorite. Actually, it is the only true alliteration in the speech, however Shakespeare uses a number of sibilants (mainly the letter "s") in the sixth age: sixth, slipper'd, glasses, side, "pipes and whistles." These sound like "sh" to us. Also, he uses an f sound in ageist too: fourth, fifth, and sixth.
Another good one is "joints bones and muscles".
The third age is when we are children. Our bodies are growing and developing under the watchful eye of our parents. So the allusion here is that even as a child, you have to work at staying healthy. Your body needs exercise so it can keep up with the other parts of your life - especially if you are a boy! - As you get older, you will need to work at staying fit too.
In the second age, we are no longer children but adults. Even though we may be grown up people, our bodies still need training and conditioning. For example, an old shoe is easy to lift because the muscle memory has been trained by years of use. A bone is made of calcium for this reason; it is easy to see why it is important for adults to stay active and not let their bodies grow stiff.
The first age is when we are babies.
In Edgar Allan Poe's "The Raven," alliteration is used in word pairs. There are three instances in the first three lines of the poem: weak/weary, quaint/curious, and nodded/nearly dozing. A tapping interrupted my nodding and nearly dozing. I heard a tapping, as of a hand upon wood, &c.
Alliteration is the repetition of initial letters or sounds in words in close proximity to each other. The effect is pleasant and often symbolic. The phrase "a rosy cheeked boy" is an example of alliteration because it uses two words that start with the same letter (ro). Alliterative poems are often tales or legends that use formal verse (meter) and elaborate metaphors or similes. Today, these poems are most often found in collections of English poetry. However, alliterative poetry is also found in languages such as German, Swedish, and Norwegian.
Initial consonant clusters can be difficult to distinguish from one another when spoken aloud. Therefore, instead of repeating a single sound, words containing multiple sounds will often alliterate. For example, the words "tap", "tapped", "tapping", and "tardy" all contain multiple sounds that would allalliterate if they were put together. Words that contain similar sounds but not enough to constitute an alliteration on their own are called homophones.
Alliteration, often known as start rhyme or head rhyme, is a common literary element in our everyday lives. Poets, marketers, and headline writers all employ the technique of repeating beginning letter sounds to capture people's attention. It also adds attention, harmony, and rhythm to poetry. Alliteration can be used by itself as a decorative device or combined with other techniques such as assonance (repeating vowel sounds) and consonance (similarity in sound between words).
An example of alliteration is "the quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog". Here, the repeated word elements are "quick" and "lazy". These words have similar sounds that attract readers' attention while they read the poem. Alliteration can be used in poems to create a catchy tone or to express emotion. In this poem, alliteration is employed heavily to paint a picture for readers about what life was like during the Great Depression: dark, dull, and depressing.
The use of alliterative language in advertisements has become popular recently. An advertisement that uses alliteration will likely draw readers' attention because it contains words that begin with identical letters. This will make them look different from others in the ad and thus catch readers' eyes.
Poetry Alliteration Examples
The repeated alliteration of the letter "l" in "long," "black," "land," "yellow," "big," "low," "small," and "leap" is the first.
This set's terms (6)
Stanzas of seven lines A septet is a 7-line stanza of any type. The most popular, and presumably the only one with a specific name, is rhyme royal, which employs the scheme ababbcc, with lines of 10 syllables each, i.e. (typically) iambic pentameter. Troilus stanza is another name for the Troilus stanza.
The term "seven-stanza poem" is somewhat vague, but it usually refers to a traditional English poetry collection consisting of fourteen lines divided into seven tercets and seven quatrains. Although the term "seven-stanza poem" may be used by some poets to describe their own work, it more commonly is used by critics and scholars to describe collections of poetry written by others.
Seven is a very important number in arts and religion. There are seven notes in a diatonic scale, seven days of the week, and so on. The number appears in many sacred texts, including the Bible, Koran, and Vedas. It has been suggested that this is why ancient civilizations developed such sophisticated knowledge of mathematics and science; they were also using numbers in their art and music.
There are several terms used to describe different types of poems. In English literature, a dithyramb is a kind of poetic drama in three acts, composed mainly of choral songs. A didactic poem teaches us something through imagery or examples. A elegy is a mournful poem about someone who has died.
Certain sounds can have an impact on the tone of a poem. Alliteration may give a poem a quiet, smooth tone or a loud, aggressive tone. The "s" sound is used in phrases such as "Singing tunes of the beach." This makes the phrase seem harsher and adds a menacing tone. Alliteration is useful in creating tension between words that share a letter at the beginning of a line. For example, the word "smite" and "smote" have the same ending but different beginnings; thus, they carry different tones. Smiting is making use of your strength to hurt someone else, while smoting is making use of a tool to do so.
An alliterative poem would use many of these techniques together to create a powerful effect.