תוצאות 1-5 מתוך 7
Rhythm means, with us, a more or less regular recurrence of stress or accent,
generally in a sound. When we ... As applied to poetry, the rhythm is formed by
the recurrence of syllables more strongly accented than the others. For example,
129), the last syllable of Seraphim is not really accented to the same degree as
the first, but, having the rhythm in mind, we impose it, as it were, upon the line.
We even accept lines like “Transfix us to the bottom of this gulf'' (i. 329), * Or, “The
Thus we have a long recurrence of unaccented and accented syllables. Out of
convention we print ten syllables to a line, but it would be blank verse even were
it not so printed, just as it would be blank verse even without the capital letter with
... deep on his front engraven.” (ii. 302.) “Abominable, inutterable, and worse.” (ii.
626.) “Hath lost us Heaven, and all this mighty host.” (i. 136.) 4. Inversion.—The
accent may be inverted in any foot; f.e., the first syllable may be accented and the
In place of two iambie feet we may have a combination of a pyrrhic and a
spondee; i.e., two unaccented syllables followed by two accented. This
combination may also occur in any part of the line, but is most common at the
beginning. “Nor the ...
מה אומרים אנשים - כתיבת ביקורת
LibraryThing Reviewביקורת משתמש - VivalaErin - LibraryThing
The shortest answer is: John Milton was a poetic genius. PL is so beautiful, you can't help but feel for Adam and Eve. Even Satan is a great character - he so wants to be an epic hero. This poem is a masterpiece, and he wrote it completely blind. Beautiful, absolutely amazing. קרא סקירה מלאה
LibraryThing Reviewביקורת משתמש - StefanY - LibraryThing
Historical significance and beautifully descriptive prose aside, I couldn't get into this book at all. Maybe it's too much familiarity with the plot or the inevitability of the impending doom of the ... קרא סקירה מלאה