- prosody:  Despite the passing similarity, prosody has no etymological connection with prose. In fact, its closest English relative is ode. It comes via Latin prosōdia from Greek prosōidíā, which originally meant ‘song with an instrumental accompaniment’. This was a compound formed from prós ‘in addition to’ and ōidé ‘song’ (source of English ode  and also of parody , rhapsody, and probably tragedy).
=> melody, ode, parody, rhapsody
- prosody (n.)
- late 15c., from Latin prosodia "accent of a syllable," from Greek prosoidia "song sung to music," also "accent, modulation," literally "a singing in addition to," from pros "to, forward, near" + oide "song, poem" (see ode). Related: Prosodiacal; prosodist.
- 1. Both developed doctrine of prosody.
- 2. The prosody of Beowulf is based on alliteration, not end rhymes.
- 3. Being of relatively great duration . Used of a syllable in prosody.
- (韵律学 ) 用于音节的,有较长的持续时间.
- 4. First, it described three models related to prosody generation.
- 5. Stressed or accented. Used of a syllable in accentual prosody.
[ prosody 造句 ]