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|Possible Dictionary Clues|
|Plural form of haik.|
|A large wrap, typically white, worn by people from North Africa.|
Haiku (俳句) listen (plural haiku) is a very short Japanese poem with seventeen syllables and three verses. It is typically characterized by three qualities:* The essence of haiku is "cutting" (kiru). This is often represented by the juxtaposition of two images or ideas and a kireji ("cutting word") between them, a kind of verbal punctuation mark which signals the moment of separation and colours the manner in which the juxtaposed elements are related.|
* Traditional haiku consist of 17 on (also known as morae though often loosely translated as "syllables"), in three phrases of 5, 7, and 5 on, respectively. (An alternative form of haiku consists of 11 on in three phrases of 3, 5, and 3 on, respectively.) However, some authors are critical with the distribution of syllables, such as Vicente Haya or Jaime Lorente.
* A kigo (seasonal reference), usually drawn from a saijiki, an extensive but defined list of such terms.Modern Japanese haiku (現代俳句, gendai-haiku) are increasingly unlikely to follow the tradition of 17 on or to take nature as their subject, but the use of juxtaposition continues to be honored in both traditional and modern haiku. There is a common, although relatively recent, perception that the images juxtaposed must be directly observed everyday objects or occurrences.In Japanese, haiku are traditionally printed in a single vertical line while haiku in English often appear in three lines to parallel the three phrases of Japanese haiku.
* Previously called hokku, haiku was given its current name by the Japanese writer Masaoka Shiki at the end of the 19th century.