And not only did she stammer, But she used the kind of grammarThat is called, for sake of euphony, askew.
I have assumed it, therefore, as a title, as much from its antiquity as for its euphony.
He, therefore, gave these characters the first names that euphony suggested, without any attempt at translation.
That is the name—and in the interest of euphony it is impossible not to regret the fact.
There is a class of persons who claim for Browning that his verse is really good verse, and that he was a master of euphony.
These may in a great measure be traced to euphony combined with originality.
Generally the vowel e in this situation, is a connective, or introduced merely for the sake of euphony.
These, and some other changes, are made for the sake of euphony.
The termination is probably for euphony, but may represent achadh, a field.
An example of the influence of euphony may be found in the adjective honest.
mid-15c., from Middle French euphonie, from Late Latin euphonia, from Greek euphonia "sweetness of voice," from euphonos "well-sounding," from eu- "good" (see eu-) + phone "sound, voice," related to phanai "speak" (see fame (n.)).
Hence, euphonium (1865), the musical instrument. Related: Euphonic; euphonious.