This is a detail from "caesura" by Emily Henretta, on view now at Room East in New York.
Longer parts of a sentence may be separated both by the caesura and the pause at the end of the line.
Further, the caesura, where it occurs at all, may be masculine as well as feminine.
Four lines, twelve syllables trochaic, caesura at seventh syllable.
I had no idea of caesura, my gestures destroyed its harmony, etc., etc.
For there must be a caesura in every four-beat verse, and it must always be found in one definite place, viz.
The caesura is an important, though not essential, element in Spanish verse.
The Middle English Alexandrine is a six-foot iambic line with a caesura after the third foot.
The "Nibelungen" strophe consists of four long lines separated by a caesura into two distinct halves.
The caesura usually occurs in the third foot; less frequently in the fourth.