listen to the pronunciation of consonance
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The repetition of consonant sounds, but not vowels as in assonance Examples: lady lounges lazily , dark deep dread crept in.
harmony; agreement; lack of discordance
the state or quality of being in accord with
{n} an accord of sound, agreement
Repetition of a consonant sound within two or more words in close proximity
The simultaneous sounding of two or more tones which produce an effect of stability or harmoniousness Exactly which combinations of tones are considered consonant varies considerably among different cultures and has changed considerably during the history of Western music Definitions of consonance may also be found in acoustical theories from Pythagoras to Helmholtz Intervals the distance from one note to another] considered consonant in the common practice of tonal music are unisons, octaves, perfect fifths and fourths, and both major and minor sixths
A concordant, harmonious combination of tones that provides a sense of relaxation and stability in music [Harmony]
The stable, balanced sound of an interval or chord whose constituent notes are in simple frequency ratio relationships with each other See Section 2 14
Tones are presented together with a minimum of roughness
An interaction between two or more pitches or frequencies in which they combine to form a smooth, uninterrupted sound In mathematical terms, they vibrate or oscillate in symetrical relationships that provide mutual reinforcement, and their frequencies form a simple ratio
the property of sounding harmonious
Accord or agreement of sounds produced simultaneously, as a note with its third, fifth, and eighth
Agreement or congruity; harmony; accord; consistency; suitableness
the property of sounding harmonious the repetition of consonants (or consonant patterns) especially at the ends of words
Friendship; concord
passive sound that seems to be at rest
the repetition of consonants (or consonant patterns) especially at the ends of words
the repetition of consonant sounds within closely positioned words (e g "swerving and twisting, he swims") [top]
Intervallic relationships which produce sounds of repose Frequently associated with octave, third and sixth intervals; however, fourths and fifths may be sounds of consonance, as in both early and 20th-century music
Sounds that are in agreement in terms of physical generation of sound; i e sounds found in the harmonic series of a pitch being harmonized, in contrast to dissonance
repetition of similar sounds (usually consonants) in the final syllables of words, as in torn/burn, add/read, heaven/given
The repetition of similar consonant sounds, especially at the ends of words, as in lost and past or confess and dismiss
the repetition of consonants or consonant patterns, especially at the ends of words Same as "consonant rhyme " See also: alliteration, assonance, parechesis
{i} correspondence of sounds, harmony among components
A pleasing combination of sounds; sounds in agreement with tone Also, the close repetition of the same end consonants of stressed syllables with differing vowel sounds, such as boat and night, or the words drunk and milk in the final line of Coleridge's "Kubla Khan " Sidelight: Consonance most often occurs within a line When used at line ends in place of rhyme, as in the words, cool and soul, in the third stanza of Emily Dickinson's "He Fumbles at your Spirit," it is sometimes referred to as consonantal rhyme to differentiate it from perfect rhyme and other types of near rhyme (See also Euphony, Modulation, Resonance, Sound Devices) (Compare Alliteration, Assonance, Rhyme)
The repetition of an ending consonant sound in words of nearby proximity Listen for the "t" sounds here: "clean of soot, and cut open to the pit"
sometimes just a resemblance in sound between two words, or an initial or head rhyme like alliteration, but also refined to mean shared consonants, whether in sequence ("bud" and "bad") or reversed ("bud" and "dab")
Repetition of a pattern of consonants
- the repetition of the same consonant sound preceded by different vowel sounds in a sequence of words
A simultaneious sounding of tones that produces a feeling of rest, i e , a feeling that there is no need for further resolution
An accord of sounds sweet and pleasing to the ear as opposed to dissonance Perfect consonances are the perfect fourth, fifth, and octave, imperfect consonances are the major and minor thirds and sixths Search Google com for Consonance
The repetition of a sequence of two or more consonants but with a change in the intervening vowel
Two or more sounds that, when heard together, sound pleasant
When there is a feeling of restfulness in the texture of a piece of music
consonance and dissonance
Perceived qualities of musical chords and intervals. Consonance is often described as relative "stability," and dissonance as "instability." In musical contexts, certain intervals seem to call for motion by one of the tones to "resolve" perceived dissonance. The most consonant intervals are generally recognized as the unison and octave, and the next most consonant interval as the perfect fifth. Consonance tends to reflect the early intervals of the overtone series (which include, in addition to the octave and perfect fifth, the major and minor thirds and the perfect fourth), but many musical factors can affect the perception of consonance and dissonance
plural of consonance