- Piece of mind: When words like 'onomatopoeia' matter
- The other day in the English composition class that I teach at the Austin Community College campus in Elgin, I identified a writer's use of silk and satin in a sentence as an example of 'onomatopoeia.' (Oh, come on, you remember 'onomatopoeia,' don't you?
- How to Snore in Korean
- “No rigorous studies have been done” on comparing onomatopoeia across cultures, Derek Abbott of the University of Adelaide in Australia told me by email. “Academics like me are still at the rudimentary 'stamp collecting' phase where I am making a ...
- The class book review: Life is Magic, by Meg McLaren
- The humorous pictures allowed me to think instinctively about how to further children's knowledge and to promote higher-order thinking. There is a lot of onomatopoeia in the text, which the children loved joining in with.
- Everyday Grammar: Pow! Whizz! What Are Onomatopoeia?
- Every language in the world has words that express sounds. These are called onomatopoetic words. When a person says an onomatopoetic word, the sound of the word copies the natural sound the word is identifying.
Onomatopoeia is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Onomatopoeia books and related discussion.
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