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Literary Devices: Alliteration, Assonance, Consonance, Onomatopoeia

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by

Angelique Hibaya

on 3 July 2013

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Transcript of Literary Devices: Alliteration, Assonance, Consonance, Onomatopoeia

Notes
Example
Literary Devices
Alliteration
Examples:
"Through three cheese trees three free fleas flew. While these fleas flew, freezy breeze blew. Freezy breeze made these three trees freeze. Freezy trees made these trees’ cheese freeze. That’s what made these three free fleas sneeze."
- Dr. Seuss
Examples
Consonance
Onomatopoeia
Examples
It is a literary device in which two or more consecutive words (or words that are nearby in the same sentence) start with the same letter.
Dunkin’ Donuts
Coca-Cola
Krispy Kreme
Mickey Mouse

Porky Pig

Lois Lane

Marilyn Monroe

Fred Flintstone

Donald Duck

Spongebob Squarepants
Assonance
The repetition of identical or similar vowel sounds in neighboring words.
I lie down by the side of my bride.
Fleet feet sweep by sleeping geese.
“Betty bought butter but the butter was bitter, so Betty bought better butter to make the bitter butter better.”
Bake the cake and eat quickly.
Some say the world will end in fire,
Some say in ice.
From what I’ve tasted of desire
I hold with those who favor fire.
But if it had to perish twice,
I think I know enough of hate
To say that for destruction ice
Is also great
And would suffice.
Fire and Ice by Robert Frost
The repetition of consonants or of a consonant pattern, especially at the ends of words, as in blank and think or strong and string.
Example
Example
Litter and batter
Spelled and scald
Laughed and deft
Dress and boss
Slither and lather
Mammals named Sam are clammy.
"Whose woods these are I think I know. His house is in the village though; He will not see me stopping here, To watch his woods fill up with snow."
Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening by Robert Frost
Onomatopoeia is a word or group of words that, when spoken aloud, imitates the sound it produces.
"Chug, chug, chug. Puff, puff, puff. Ding-dong, ding-dong. The little train rumbled over the tracks."

Bow-wow.

The watch-dogs bark!

Bow-wow.

Hark, hark! I hear

The strain of strutting chanticleer

Cry, 'cock-a-diddle-dow!'"

("Watty Piper" [Arnold Munk], The Little Engine That Could)
(Ariel in William Shakespeare's The Tempest, Act One, scene 2)
The lion let out a loud roar as the ringmaster cracked his whip.
He murmured the words, “I’m sorry,” but I didn’t believe he really was.
Ugh, that cough syrup tastes disgusting.
Prepared by:
Angelique Hibaya
Fritzie Rose Oracion
III- Diamond
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