I had no idea of caesura, my gestures destroyed its harmony, etc., etc.
"Delsarte System of Oratory" by Various
The Caesura usually occurs in the third foot; less frequently in the fourth.
"New Latin Grammar" by Charles E. Bennett
On the other hand, there is often an extra light syllable before the caesura.
"An Essay Toward a History of Shakespeare in Norway" by Martin Brown Ruud
A dissyllable or trisyllable precedes the caesura.
"The Latin & Irish Lives of Ciaran" by Anonymous
To be noted, however, is the presence of feminine caesuras.
"Frédéric Mistral" by Charles Alfred Downer
A caesura is often called masculine when it falls after a long, feminine when it falls after a short syllable.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 4, Part 4" by Various
CAESURA, the classical term for a pause, usually grammatical and extra-metrical (i. e. not reckoned in the time scheme).
"The Principles of English Versification" by Paull Franklin Baum
Even the caesura, or pause in the course of a long line, is not always easy to place.
"The Booklover and His Books" by Harry Lyman Koopman
Caesura 520, 521 670-672.
"The English Language" by Robert Gordon Latham
In a study of the caesura based on the first 200 lines there are 70 medial, 17 double caesuras.
"Leigh Hunt's Relations with Byron, Shelley and Keats" by Barnette Miller