Definition of cadence
Cadence is derived from the Latin word cadentia, which means "fall." It is the term that is used to indicate the rise and fall of the voice when reading a literary work. In poetry, they are the momentary changes in rhythm and tone. Cadences help establish the rhythmic rhythm of a piece of literature.

Types of cadence
Most of the cadence Examples in literature

Perfect or half cadence - In poetry, half cadence is a pause. The half cadence is represented by a comma or a semicolon, in poetry and prose. This rhythm does not sound final, and the verses often end indecisively.
Perfect or authentic cadence - The perfect cadence comes at the end of the phrase in a poem.
Examples of cadence in literature
Example # 1: Painting of a bedroom with cats (By Elizabeth Bartlett)
“The curved wicker chair has dented cushions, cats
Catches spiders and cranes flies on the cupboard tops,
The guitar is on his funeral case, the road is quiet,
The apple trees have dropped their fruits on the grass;

Rain is coming from the west; the garden is lush and damp,
The current is over, and the day is at the eleventh hour,
The dream is almost here in pillowcases with patterns of ferns,
Books slide across the floor, cats stretch on the edge ... ”

In this poem, cadence appears in the middle of the fourth line of each stanza, giving the speech a pause. This pause is shown with a semicolon. There is also a momentary variation in the rhythm of the poem -
While I nodded and almost took a nap, there was suddenly a knock sitting, still sitting
On the pale bust of Pallas just above my chamber door;
And his eyes are like a dreaming demon,
And the lamplight above him casts its shadow on the ground;
And my soul out of this shadow that hovers on the ground. “

The raven is a perfect example of cadence. Here we can see breaks and endings in a piece of poetry. These endings come in the middle of the poem and are represented by dashes and semicolons. Because of these pauses, it speeds up and slows down the ne of the whole poem.

Example 3: London (by F. Flint)
"It's not the sunset
Not the light green sky
Nor the darkness
Stealing over all things
That moves me ..."

. The style of this poem a free verse that has no particular meter. Since most free verse poems have cadences, this is the case here too. In this poem, the cadence is used in the middle as a small pause that changes the rise and fall of the pitch when read aloud.

Function of the cadence
The cadence is a musical movement, marked by melodic, rhythmic or harmonics. establish sectional articulation and closure, however, the basic purpose of cadence is a communicative function that indicates to listeners when a part ends and thus helps them elucidate the formal composition of the piece.

Cadences are used in poetry and music, where to sync with a variety of musical idioms. Poets use cadence to put rhythm in their poems. Cadence plays an important role in connecting the sounds and senses in a poem with each other.
Cacophony Caesura