Eloise was radiant, for her heart was singing within her a splendid strophe of joy.
"Flower of the Dusk" by Myrtle Reed
The strophe begins suddenly.
"Social Life in the Insect World" by J. H. Fabre
He takes few words to tell what has given rise to innumerable strophes.
"Historical Tales, Vol. 6 (of 15)" by Charles Morris
The song rarely exceeded one strophe; the lay frequently did.
"A Popular History of the Art of Music" by W. S. B. Mathews
These groups are called stanzas or strophes.
"The Principles of English Versification" by Paull Franklin Baum
There are always two concerned, who alternately sing the strophes.
"Curiosities of Literature, Vol. 1 (of 3)" by Isaac D'Israeli
It is full of grim fire, and the second strophe is at first simply terrible with awe.
"Contemporary American Composers" by Rupert Hughes
Matter like this asks a new strophe.
"The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 14, No. 85, November, 1864" by Various
The term strophe has come to be used also for verse paragraphs where there is no antistrophic arrangement.
"Select Masterpieces of Biblical Literature" by Various
May I remark, by the way, that the Psalm falls rather into three strophes than into two.
"Notes and Queries, Number 218, December 31, 1853" by Various