In hangman can you use onomatopoeia sounds?
sure, it is a word of course. for example moo boom is an onomatopoeia and it also is a word.
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.)
Example sentences - Meow is an example of onomatopoeia because it sounds like what it is. Another onomatopoeia is slurp, which sounds like what it is. A word that sounds like what it is, or an onomatopoeia, would be boom.
Onomatopoeia is the formation or use of words that imitate natural sounds associated with an object, action, or reproduction of a sound. Some examples are tinkle, buzz, and chickadee. onomatopoeia is the imitation of nature sounds; such as zip, buzz shhhh while you are talking about an object you can relate it with natural nature sounds.
Onomatopoeia is not a form of poetry, it is a literary device. Onomatopoeia is the name for the use of words to represent specific sounds, such as "Vrroom" for a car revving, or "Bang!" for a gunshot.
No, only words that represent sounds are onomatopoeia. Smacked and wacked do not represent sounds.
Yes! Of Course All animal sounds or sounds like Fling,Crash or Bang are an onomatopoeia!
There is no opposite of onomatopoeia (the phonetic imitation of natural sounds). To have non-imitative sounds would be counterproductive.
Yes because splash is a sound and onomatopoeia is about sounds
Yes Bang is an onomatopoeia because when an object makes a bang sounds it sounds similar to the word Bang.
No. No "good" poem will have "only" onomatopoeia. Poetry uses a variety of literary devices and techniques. The all-encompassing name for these is poetics. However, some poems are heavily-laden with onomatopoeia. One example might be "The Windhover" by Gerard Manley Hopkins, a sonnet which describes the flight of a falcon. (The poem is not about a falcon, however.) That poem makes use of alliteration, rhythm and onomatopoeia to evoke the beauty of a falcon's flight… Read More
Well, Onomatopoeia is a literary device, or what you can call a literary term,. "Onomatopoeia - the formation and use of words that suggest, by their sounds, the object or idea being named or the imitation of natural sounds by words such as "bang" or "buzz." It is a figure of speech and is especially useful for rhetorical effect." This information is from: http://www.enotes.com/literary-terms/onomatopoeia Hope that Helps!
I wrote an onomatopoeia in my sentence with two breif and complicated sounds.
babies are a onomatopoeia because they make sounds when they cry
Onomatopoeia does,It's sounds like animal noises,or sounds such as:CRASH,BANG, SCREECH are all onomatopoeia.
technically, it is an onomatopoeia sound, but its not a word, and an onomatopoeia is a word which sounds similar (colloquially/vocally) to its meaning.
An onomatopoeia is a word that sounds like the thing it is naming, like the buzz of a bee or the clang of a bell or the boom of fireworks. Sentences using the actual word onomatopoeia are somewhat awkward. Such as "The author was fond of using onomatopoeia in his poems". The main use of onomatopoeia is to describe a word or the use of words.
hallelujah? although, onomatopoeia sounds kinda onomatopoedic to me.
Onomatopoeia is the use of words that imitate sounds associated with the particular words. If someone asked you what it sounded like to open a lock, you might use the word "click" because that's what a lock sounds like when it's being opened.
Onomatopoeia has to do with the sounds of words imitating sounds in real life. What sounds would fried mozzarella cheese sticks have associated with them? Alone, they are silent. While being fried or eaten or handled, there might be a sound. Use your imagination. Imagine the sound you want to portray, and then use words that sound like that.
Onomatopoeia is when the word sounds like the noise being made. Here are some examples. The bell clanged for recess. The cannon boomed as the troops charged the field.
The formation or use of words such as buzz or murmur that imitate the sounds associated with the objects or actions they refer to is called onomatopoeia.
Onomatopoeia is the name for words formed from an imitation of natural sounds. Words like bang and hiss imitate the sounds they describe and are examples of onomatopoeia.
a word that represents sounds
Onomatopoeia is when you use a word that sounds like the noise, like bang or whoosh. Here are some sentences. The bell dinged. The wind whooshed through the trees.
no, an onomatopoeia is a word which sounds like what it is. for example, "bang" is the name of it as well as the sound it makes
no. onomatopoeia words are sounds of words. For example, Crashed! or Boom! no because it is not a sound
Yes, crack is an Onomatopoeia. This is because an Onomatopoeia is when a word sounds like what it represents. In other words, you say it exactly how it is when you hear it.
onomatopoeia is when a word sounds like the sound it makes such as: tweet tweet vroom ruff ruff things liek that are considered onomatopoeia.
Onomatopoeia means word that sounds like the thing sounds. If you have ever listened to a wood fire burning, you can hear the crackle of the fire. Your answer would be crackle or crackling.
Onomatopoeia is a word that says what it sounds like.
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.
No, alliteration is repeated initial consonant sounds. Onomatopoeia is words like boom, swish, and bow-wow that approximate noises.
No. Onomatopoeia is words that imitate a sound, such as "tick tock". Quaint and curious are not imitative of sounds
Onomatopoeia is a word that sounds like the way it is pronounced. Bang! Buzz. Roar. Screech. Zap.
Onomatopoeia words are sounds and actions such as buzz, zip, clang, crash, and sizzle.
Onomatopoeia - "The formation or use of words such as buzz or murmur that imitate the sounds associated with the objects or actions they refer to ."
Onomatopoeia is the formation of words from natural sounds.
no; its an onomatopoeia :) ( a word spelt like it sounds )
There was a big bangThe sausages were sizzling Onomatopoeia is when you describe something, but so it sounds like what you are describing.
"Onomatopoeia is a literary technique." "As the teacher read the story aloud, its many instances of onomatopoeia forced him to create a variety of odd sounds, to the amusement of his students."
The word is spelled onomatopoeia. An onomatopoeia is a word that sounds like what it is describing. A good example of this is the word quack. The sound that a duck makes is "Quack." The word sounds like the sound it is describing.