Note that only the first consonant changes. The consonant sound after the vowel is the same for each word. All you need to know is that the sound is above all. Otherwise, you automatically perceive sound as something it isn`t — and you never learn it. Here, knowledge of the IPA (International Phonetic Alphabet) can be useful. For example, the words in the columns rhyme with each other because they have the same vocal sound. As you have learned, rhythmic and vocal awareness are important elements of language learning. Having highlighted these two things with music helps us to feel and notice these sounds. Some teachers call it the «silence e» rule. Some call it the rule of magic. The e gives all its strength to the other vowel and makes use of this vowel its long («say its name»).
But with the right training, you will enjoy your target language vowels as much as your mother tongue vowels. But it is not enough to hear isolated vocal sounds. Here is an example of the same phenomenon in Brazilian Portuguese. But this time, with the nasal /ẽĩ/ diphthong. It`s a sound that non-native Portuguese speakers often find hard to appreciate: if you listen to the rehearsal a few times, this /e/ diphthong will start unmasking it. The next time you hear a native English speaker make the sound, you will identify him and associate him with these texts. Then you`ll start to really enjoy the sound when you`re trying to figure out the English speakers. An example of consonance is when existing slowness measures coincide with the new policy of delay or absence. The IPA can look intimidating with all its strange symbols, but you can quickly learn which symbol goes to what tone.
Vowels can make different noises. The noises they make depend on where they are in a nutshell. Is the vowel, for example, consonant? This helps determine whether the vowel makes its short or long: go vs. got, she vs. shes. she, hi vs. him. Remember that you can never rely on the script. It`s about the sound. Any vowel can make the swan ring; Sounds like a weak or weak. Words like and finals have the sound of schwa. Some words have more than one swan sound, such as the apartment and the banana.
It`s the most common sound in English. Alliteration is found in many common phrases, such as «pretty as an image» and «dead as a door nail,» and is a common poetic apparatus in almost all languages. In its simplest form, it reinforces one or two consonant sounds, as in William Shakespeare`s line: sometimes two vowels work together to form a new sound. This is called diphthong. Examples are the cloud and the kitchen. A more complex model of alliteration occurs when consonants are repeated in words at both the beginning of words and at the beginning of the stressed syllable, as in Percy Bysshe Shelley`s line: an example of consonance, if you have two words that both have a «ch» sound that are next to each other in a sentence. Imagine learning English and having trouble hearing diphthong (two vowels combined with a single sound). (Note: for multi-syllabic words – vowels relevant to rhyme are always the vowels of stressed syllables). A particular case of assonance is the rhyme in which the endings of words (usually from the vocal sound of the last stressed syllable) are identical – as in fog and dog, or history and mystery. Vocalic Assonance is an important element in the verse.  Assonance is more common in verses than in prose; It is used in English-language poetry and is particularly important in ancient French, Spanish and Celtic languages.