Meter - Meter is a stressed and unstressed syllabic pattern in a verse, or within the lines of a poem. Stressed syllables tend to be longer, and unstressed shorter. In simple language, meter is a poetic device that serves as a linguistic sound pattern for the verses, as it gives poetry a rhythmical and melodious sound
ANSWER: B. Alliteration
Meter is the poetic device that 14th century poets relied upon to make their verses easy to memorize. Another poetic device employed by them was alliteration.
In poetry, meter is a unit of rhythm, the pattern of the beats. It is also refered to as a foot. Each foot has a certain number of syllables in it, usually two or three syllables. The difference in types of meter is which syllables are accented and which are not.
The answer is B.
The poetic device that 14th-century poets rely upon to make their verses easy to memorize was alliteration.
Alliteration is the device that uses the continuous repetition of an initial constant sound in consequent syllables. In the 14th century the alliterative poems became very popular and alliteration that was once before the formal basis of the Old English literature return to be the common device amount most of the poets.