One day Mr Porter had set the class the task of making up some alliteration
Our discipline, clinical chemistry, is rich with examples of alliteration
As part of the annotation process we identified figurative language including metaphor, simile, alliteration
, onomatopoeia and personification.
The final class time was spent adding background with oil pastels and writing a description of the painting using alliteration
of four or more words.
Other poems successfully used the techniques of repetition, alliteration
Chapter two examines alliteration
in the poetry of the Song, defined as "the collocation of the same or similar consonants in two or more words in close proximity to each other" (p.
The poet's use of alliteration
is examined as are two later works by others which pay homage to Spenser.
IMAGES, SIMILES, SOME ALLITERATION
(late fall 2005 holy cross)
In his second speech, which he directs to his father again, Judah uses alliteration
based on the conjunctive prefix "vav [and]" for four verbs in a row: and we will arise, and go, and live, and not die.
Odd then that all the magnificent menace he managed to muster (I thereby claim the prize for Alliteration
Of TheWeek) with barely 30 minutes of screen time in Silence Of The Lambs gets so diffused when he gets an entire feature-length film to play with.
The writing can sometimes be rather florid so that one has references to the 'magic and the mystery' of the coronalion: the alliteration
is pleasant enough but there was no 'magic', only sacramental grace through the Mass and the anointing.
Although it is worth bearing in mind that the children will need to have covered alliteration
in a previous lesson.
Lucas' persistent use of alliteration
is distracting, especially when the author proves himself capable of some terrifically poetic turns of phrase.
This meter, combined with her playful use of the pun, alliteration
, internal rhyme and other rhetorical figures, allows Page to elevate what is sometimes mundane content, as when she writes, "I was crazy for colour.
The assonance and alliteration
of Poe's weighty "The Bells" is born again as "The Smells," with odes to salty seashores and just-mowed grass.