Yes, oh yeah is considered an onomatopoeia. It's a sound we humans make, isn't it???
No it isn't. It doesn't describe a sound or sound like anything.
Onomatopoeia is a word that says what it sounds like.
Yes , "Fizz" is an onomatopoeia which is a word that mimics the sound .
That would not be known, but it is of Greek origin.
Hmm.. that's a good question.I would go with something like.. Crash! Crash! or.. just try to spell out what you hear with letters.Like, for example, I would put something like.. Ka-shh! But maybe you had something else in mind.I hope that helped!
bang, boom, words that describe sounds such as the BUZZING of the bees, the HISSING of the cat, the SQUELCHING of my shoes in the wet mud
onomatopoeia is when a word sounds like its meaning so like splash bang boom woosh whir hope i answered your question
Ha ha ha hee heeEvil laughteer: MHWA HAHAHAHA
not to imitate a real sound
==new answer== In the universal language of mind, the sun represents awareness in superconscious mind, the center of our existence. We exist as spirit in this division of mind. someday.
"Dream BoogieAt first glance it is very plain this is a jazz poem. The lines are irregular, and there are italicized lines that are audience responses. Common urban language is used, and the boogie-woogie is referenced in the first stanza. The rhythm of the lines moves quickly, giving this poem a...
Yes..... yes it is...... :3
Onomatapoieia: the formation of a word from a sound associated with what is named, or imitates or suggests the source of the sound that it describes e.g. cuckoo, sizzle, tick-tock, pitter patter (of tiny feet) Other common occurrences of onomatopoeias include animal noises, such as oink, woof, moo,...
you spell it like this roflcopters
Onomatopoeia is a word that represents a sound. A few examples include: crash, bang, smack, knock, woof, fizz, chatter, etc..
Fireworks by Katy Perry and Red by Taylor Swift
They are called the hiccups because of the "hiccup" sound you make when you have them.
Swish, squeak. To begin to think about it, consider the sounds you would actually hear, walking on leaves. They could be dry, dead leaves, or damp leaves, or fresh green leaves recently shaken from a tree in a storm. What would you hear? What kinds of sounds? Probably you are thinking of...
The wind whistled through the gaps in the trees as their branches swayed and crashed against each others. The onomatopoeias in this passage are whistled and crashed.I hope this helped.
It may be because you have not expanded your lungs to its full capacity in a while. It is similar to stretching.
the car went CUR PLUNK the thunder boomed
It is a sound such as: "Boom!", "Crash!", etc.
tlot-tlot or clatter and clash...anything that resembles a sound
An onomatopoeia poem is a poem in which you use "noise" words such as "eeek" or "vrooom" or "oink". They use sound words as you go throughout the poem. a poem that uses a lot of sounds. (A onomatopoeia is a sound.)
Kind of. To "Pick" was a slang term for playing Ragtime piano. and "Tickling the Ivories" is a phrase that means playing the piano.
Packet InterNet Grouper (Groper)" (sometimes also defined as "Packet Inter-Network Groper). The usefulness of ping in assisting the "diagnosis" of Internet connectivity issues was impaired from late in 2003, when a number of Internet Service Providers filtered out ICMP Type 8 (echo request...
It is an onomatopoeia for the sound of spitting.
Two examples of onomatopoeia in the Raven are "echo" in stanza 5 and " tapping" in stanza 6.
The function is to echo a sound found in nature or represent a sound.
Yes. An onomatopeoia is a word made to sound like whatever it is describing. The Cuckoo bird makes a "cuckoo" sound as its call.
No, it is personification.
a good sound for running is wosh.... ex. like when you run you hear the wind! or stops
Depends on how you use it. "Roar" is a verb in this example: The lion roared at the audience."Roar" is an onomatopoeia in this example: The roar of the wind deafened me.
Murmur, slam, titter, chatter
Ba Ba from a sheepNa Na from a horse
no because a flash isn't a noise. No, Onomatopoeia's are words like, Boing, Splash, Swish, Drip, Splat, Pow!
An onomatopeia. is you know what
conflict of the love in the cornhusks
the lion roared at the zebra.
well the word roar is onomatopoeia so i guess it is...
Zoom, whiz, or buzz might all work.
twanging sound as it spins down and stops, usually on one of it's flat sides. jingling sound when it is dropped on or thrown toward the ground. kreaking
Moo! Varoom! Arg! Roar! Meow! Grrr!
Phone Isn't onomatopoeia!
Yes, because the SOUND of the word gives a clue to its MEANING.
Yes! Of Course All animal sounds or sounds like Fling,Crash or Bang are an onomatopoeia!
If you can perform an action of some sort that creates the sound *mash* then yes, it is.
The constant repetition of a letter to illustrate a sound. For example if you wanted to write down the sound of a telephone ring:"BBBBRRRIINNGG!!"
you have spelled "hiccup" correctly :) Hope this helped
The Sound of a BullBulls go mmmmmooooooooorrrrrrrr
A word that sounds like it's meaning, for example the word slam is an onomatopoeia as it sounds like the noise made when a door slams
Onomatopoeia: a word whose sound suggests its sense or meaning (sounds like the actual thing it is): hiss, clang, buzz, humSo basically there is no Onomatopoeia in the poem "Mother to Father."
no. an onomatopoeia is the use of words to imitate sounds, and I'm not a genius, but i don't think "am equals" is one.:)I may be wrong.
Mat moon name pea tap tone
An onomatopoeia is a figure of speech where somewhere in the sentence, there is a any word that imitates the word it is describing. Examples of sound words are: BoomPowCluckDingBamCreakAchooBelchCuckoomoowoofquackbamzapbingtingmeowoinkslapchirpzoinkmumblerumble onomatopoeia in a sentence:...
Saying the word loudly ferociously loud!
No. Strumming is the action of plucking the strings. "Pluck" is an onomatopoeia.
meow, woof, slam, pow, quack, wham, boom, creak - any word that's more sound than word.
well, the truth is... you really don't have to look at a poem with onomatopoeia, you can find them in a comic such as: BANG, POW, SLAM, and BUZZ. but just for the purpose of your question you can find it in http://www.funny-poems-for-free.com/onomatopoeia-poems.html and there is one called ...
The answer is located in..... NARNIA
An involuntary exhalation from awe is usually the interjection "ohh..." while an unvoiced inhalation is usually expressed as "gasp!"
What are some recent songs using onomatopoeia