Slowly the strophe and antistrophe of frogs and goat-suckers resumed possession of his consciousness.
"The Research Magnificent" by H. G. Wells
The more I chanted antistrophe to her strophe of lamentation the more was I welcome in her drawing-room.
"The Red Planet" by William J. Locke
The two told their story in alternate sentences like the Strophe and Antistrophe of a Greek chorus.
"The Gold Bat" by P. G. Wodehouse
In the second Antistrophe the Bard thus marks the progress of Poetry.
"Early Reviews of English Poets" by John Louis Haney
Mr. Peaslee's reflections rose in a strophe of hope and fell in an antistrophe of despair.
"The Calico Cat" by Charles Miner Thompson
The author is not quite sure what strophe and antistrophe mean, but they appear to come in tragically here.
"Boycotted" by Talbot Baines Reed
ANTISTROPHE, the counter-turn, or stanza answering to the first, of a Pindaric Ode, 131.
"The Principles of English Versification" by Paull Franklin Baum
Eros and Anteros, Strophe and Antistrophe.
"The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 14, No. 85, November, 1864" by Various
Two types may be distinguished: the Stanza structure and the Antistrophic structure.
"Select Masterpieces of Biblical Literature" by Various
Big gun and rifle fire mingled like strophe and antistrophe of an anthem of death.
"How I Filmed the War" by Lieut. Geoffrey H. Malins
The Ode and Epode, the Strophe and the Antistrophe, he laughs to scorn.
"Hazlitt on English Literature" by Jacob Zeitlin
The conversation was a prolonged paean to the host, with choral strophe and antistrophe.
"Lippincott's Magazine of Popular Literature and Science, Volume 20. July, 1877." by Various
The odes are divided as usual into strophes and antistrophes, assigned alternately to a male chorus of fifteen and full chorus.
"The Standard Cantatas" by George P. Upton
The rhapsodists ceased their antistrophes and apologised.
""Pip"" by Ian Hay
A deliberate contrast seems to be made in each Chorus between the strophe and the antistrophe.
"Euripedes and His Age" by Gilbert Murray
They are genuinely Pindaric, that is, with corresponding strophes, antistrophes and epodes.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 12, Slice 4" by Various