Accent synonyms

ăk'sĕnt'
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Part of speech:
A stroke; a blow.
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A single uninterrupted movement, especially when repeated or in a back-and-forth motion:
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Highlight is defined as to emphasize something.
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A metrical foot consisting, in Greek and Latin verse, of one long syllable between two short ones, or, in English verse, of one accented syllable between two unaccented ones (Ex.: | ĕxplósiŏn |)
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A metrical foot composed of an iambus and a trochee
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The extent to which something matters; importance
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(Astron.) Any of the luminous clouds of solar gas arching from the chromosphere into the much hotter corona: best seen at the edge of the sun, as during an eclipse
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An advertisement.
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A change in stress, pitch, loudness, or tone of the voice; an inflection of the voice.
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(Ecclesiastical, music) Pitch or modulation of the voice in reciting portions of the liturgy.
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The international standard unit of length, approximately equivalent to 39.37 inches. It was redefined in 1983 as the distance traveled by light in a vacuum in 1/299,792,458 of a second.
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(Music) A cadenza, or closing embellishment; a pause before the end of a strain, which the performer may fill with a flight of fancy.
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(Geometry) A mark at the right hand of a number, indicating minutes of a degree, seconds, etc., as in 12' 27'', meaning twelve minutes and twenty-seven seconds.
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A diacritical mark
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A graphic representation of the way a word is spoken, using phonetic symbols.
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Manner of pronunciation
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An inflectional element, as those bound forms used in English to form the plural and possessive case of nouns (ships, ship's) and the past tense and third person singular, present indicative, of verbs (he shipped, he ships)
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Reciting in a musical prolonged tone; intonating or singing of the opening phrase of a plain-chant, psalm, or canticle by a single voice, as of a priest.
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A speech sound, especially a consonant.
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The act of enunciating, announcing, proclaiming, or making known; open attestation; declaration; as, the enunciation of an important truth.
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A language considered as part of a larger family of languages or a linguistic branch. Not in scientific use:
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A strongly nasal tone of voice, especially as a peculiarity of certain regional dialects.
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The definition of a drawl is a way of speaking with draw-out vowels.
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A strong dialectal accent. In Ireland it used to be a term for Irish spoken with a strong English accent, but gradually changed to mean English spoken with a strong Irish accent as English control of Ireland gradually increased and Irish waned as the standard language.
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A rough edge or area remaining on material, such as metal, after it has been cast, cut, or drilled.
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To pronounce or mark with an accent or stress
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To put stress, pressure, or strain on
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To render more intense; as, to intensify heat or cold; to intensify colors; to intensify a photographic negative; to intensify animosity.
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Personal status; standing:
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To stress, give emphasis or extra weight to (something).
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Harsh; rasping
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The definition of tonic is producing good muscle tone, or stimulating.
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Special attention or prominence given to something.
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(Medicine) A sudden attack, blow, stroke, or seizure, as in a sunstroke, the sting of an insect, pulsation of an artery, etc.
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The act or process of intensifying, or of making more intense.
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A written or printed symbol used for punctuation; a punctuation mark.
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(Linguistics) A word with the stress or an acute accent on the last syllable.
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Rhythm is a recurring movement of sound or speech.
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(Geography) A long narrow inlet, or a strait between the mainland and an island; also, a strait connecting two seas, or connecting a sea or lake with the ocean.
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(Chess, plural: tempos) a move which is part of one's own plan or strategy and forces, e.g. by means of a check or attacking a piece, the opponent to make a move which is not bad but of no use for him (the player gains a tempo, the opponent loses a tempo), or equivalently a player achieves the same result in fewer moves by one approach rather than another.
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(Music) A sound that is distinct and identifiable by its regularity of vibration, or constant pitch (as distinguished from a noise), and that may be put into harmonic relation with other such sounds
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(Intransitive) To be raised up; to grow larger.
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To cause to become greater in size, amount, degree, etc.; add to; augment
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To be resolute or firm in a demand or course:
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To speak with a singing tone or with a particular intonation.
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To lay stress upon, emphasize
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The rhythmic expansion and contraction of the arteries as blood is pumped through them by the heart. The pulse can be felt at several parts of the body, as over the carotid and radial arteries.
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To make or become sharp or sharper
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(Intransitive) To pound or beat rapidly or violently
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Underscore is to emphasize something or to underline something.
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The property of lack of importance.
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To refuse to acknowledge or recognize something; to disavow or deny.
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To reduce to a minimum; decrease to the least possible amount, degree, etc.
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Feature is defined as to give or bring special attention to someone or something.
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To print in italic type.
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(UK, idiomatic) To misbehave
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To accord emphasis to
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To draw a line underneath something, especially to add emphasis; to underscore
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Plural form of sound
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Special weight placed upon something considered important
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A phrase, construction, or expression that is recognized as a unit in the usage of a given language and either differs from the usual syntactic patterns or has a meaning that differs from the literal meaning of its parts taken together (Ex.: not a word did she say; she heard it straight from the horse's mouth)
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(UK) Alternative spelling of emphasize.
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To occur or interrupt periodically:
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Characterized by or composed in either of these meters.
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(Poetry, not comparable) Consisting of four short syllables; composed of metrical feet of four short syllables each.
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A trisyllabic metrical foot having an unaccented or short syllable between two accented or long syllables, as in Peter Pan.
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(Music) An unstressed note or notes before the first strong beat (downbeat) of a phrase.
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(Prosody) A metrical foot composed of a short syllable and two long ones; according to some, two long and a short.
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The property of being consequential
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In English poetry, a prosodic unit consisting usually of two iambs or two trochees and scanned as containing one primary and one secondary stress.
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The prolongation of a tone, chord, or rest beyond its indicated time value.
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A line of verse containing six metrical feet or measures; specif., the six-foot dactylic line of classical verse, the first four feet of which may be either dactyls or spondees, the fifth a dactyl, and the sixth a spondee or trochee
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(By extension) sphere of influence
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(Poetry) A metrical foot of three long syllables.
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(Phonology) A unit of syllable weight used in phonology, by which stress, foot structure, or timing of utterance is determined in some languages (e.g. Japanese).
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In quantitative verse, a foot of one long syllable and three short syllables occurring in any order.
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A notational sign, especially the sign marking the beginning or the end of a repeat.
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A word or metrical foot of two syllables, either both long or both stressed.
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A set of four metrical feet
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A classical metrical foot having three short or unstressed syllables
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Verse consisting of trimeters
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A metrical foot consisting of a stressed syllable followed by an unstressed syllable, as in season.
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Excessive fat; corpulence:
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Find another word for accent. In this page you can discover 90 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for accent, like: beat, stroke, highlight, amphibrach, antispast, significance, prominence, pitch, modulation, accentuation and meter.