The repetition of the identical page at the start of a couple of terms instantly succeeding one another or at short intervals such as the next outlines
- use of the same consonant at the beginning of each stressed syllable in a distinct verse
- The repetition of the identical page at the beginning of a couple of terms immediately succeeding each other, or at short intervals; as with listed here outlines: -
1650s, "a begining with similar page," from modern-day Latin alliterationem (nominative alliteratio), noun of activity from previous participle stem of alliterare "to start with the exact same letter," from Latin ad- "to" (see ad-) + littera (also litera) "letter, script" (see letter). Formed on style of obliteration, etc. relevant: Alliterational.
(letter.) The repetition of the identical letter at the beginning of two or more words instantly succeeding one another, or at quick intervals; such as listed here outlines: -
Hopkins also employed alliteration in many of his poems.