As an uplifting impact, also high-frequency hiatus, in the verse (metric) the direct, jointless collision of two lifts (pronounced syllables) is described. The lift impact is therefore normal for non-compensated deviations. Reduction-free means that the measure only dictates how many strokes a verse must have, but not how many reductions. He is regularly present in the Pentameter, and when a masculine verse is followed by a tactless verse.
Such an uplifting impact is inevitably connected with a caesura (incision), which is an interruption in speech and is therefore a strong interruption of the rhythm. This change is often combined with antitheses or parallelisms, since the opposites are underlined. Let’s look at an example.
In the hexameter of the spring liquid liquid column rises.
Im Pen | tame ter | on it || she falls me lodisch he | rab.
The above example is a distichon of Friedrich Schiller. This is formed from the sequence of hexameters and pentameters. The elevations and depressions in the pentameter were emphasized, and the individual feet were visually separated (|) and the inevitable caesura was set (||).
The pentameter is formed in this example from a sequence of Trochaeus and Dactylus, a single elevation, two dactyls, and another elevation. Interesting for us is the elevation after the first Daktylen, thus the word drauf. This is followed by a dactylus, which starts with emphasis, so that two strokes follow one another and inevitably form a caesura in the verse which interrupts the rhythm.
Note: We can see that this syllable is emphasized more strongly in the verse. This means that this syllable is spoken louder and more pronounced. In ancient times, the elevations were called the length, since the ancient metric differs between long and short syllables, and not like us, between stressed and unstressed. Heaves thus rhythmize a text.
Overview: Meaning, effect and function of a lifting impact
The elevation bounce is the collision of two stressed syllables in the verse. This can be done either by means of a spondeus consisting of two stressed syllables, because the verse is free of lowering or a male conclusion meets a non-tactless verse.
This clashing leads directly to a caesura, thus interrupting the rhythm, as we inevitably pause reading / speaking. Often this effect is supported and supported in the literature with antitheses or parallelism.
For example, if a heave impingement is used in the pentameter, it is restless, violent, and can be used to express excitement, grief, or strong emotions.