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rhythm   
      

Tem 6 letras ( r h y t h m )         0 vogais ( )         6 consoantes ( r h y t h m )         Palavra ao contrário mhtyhr

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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English - Etymology

First coined 1557, from Latin _rhythmus_, from Ancient Greek _ῥυθμός_ (rhuthmós, “any measured flow or movement, symmetry, rhythm”), from _ῥέω_ (rhéō, “I flow, run, stream, gush”).

First coined 1557, from Latin rhythmus, from Ancient Greek ῥυθμός (rhuthmós, any measured flow or movement, symmetry, rhythm), from ῥέω (rhéō, I flow, run, stream, gush).

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /ˈɹɪ.ð(ə)m/ * Rhymes: -ɪðəm

  • IPA(key): /ˈɹɪ.ð(ə)m/
  • Rhymes: -ɪðəm

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - NOUN
Informações sobre o assunto

English - Noun

RHYTHM (_plural_ RHYTHMS) * The variation of strong and weak elements (such as duration, accent) of sounds, notably in speech or music, over time; a beat or meter. _Dance to the RHYTHM of the music._ * A specifically defined pattern of such variation. _Most dances have a RHYTHM as distinctive as the Iambic verse in poetry_ * A flow, repetition or regularity. _Once you get the RHYTHM of it, the job will become easy._ * The tempo or speed of a beat, song or repetitive event. _We walked with a quick, even RHYTHM._ * The musical instruments which provide rhythm (mainly; not or less melody) in a musical ensemble. _The Baroque term_ basso continuo _is virtually equivalent to RHYTHM_ * A regular quantitative change in a variable (notably natural) process. _The RHYTHM of the seasons dominates agriculture as well as wildlife_ * Controlled repetition of a phrase, incident or other element as a stylistic figure in literature and other narrative arts; the effect it creates. _The running gag is a popular RHYTHM in motion pictures and theater comedy_ SYNONYMS * meter / metre * prosody * (instruments providing rhythm) rhythm section DERIVED TERMS * rhythm band * rhythm box * rhythmic * rhythmical * rhythm stick * rhythm method RELATED TERMS * rhythmicity * rhythmics * rhythmist * rhythmize TRANSLATIONS

rhythm (plural rhythms)

  1. The variation of strong and weak elements (such as duration, accent) of sounds, notably in speech or music, over time; a beat or meter.
    Dance to the rhythm of the music.
  2. A specifically defined pattern of such variation.
    Most dances have a rhythm as distinctive as the Iambic verse in poetry
  3. A flow, repetition or regularity.
    Once you get the rhythm of it, the job will become easy.
  4. The tempo or speed of a beat, song or repetitive event.
    We walked with a quick, even rhythm.
  5. The musical instruments which provide rhythm (mainly; not or less melody) in a musical ensemble.
    The Baroque term basso continuo is virtually equivalent to rhythm
  6. A regular quantitative change in a variable (notably natural) process.
    The rhythm of the seasons dominates agriculture as well as wildlife
  7. Controlled repetition of a phrase, incident or other element as a stylistic figure in literature and other narrative arts; the effect it creates.
    The running gag is a popular rhythm in motion pictures and theater comedy

Synonyms

Derived terms

Related terms

Translations

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