Enjambment may also be used to delay the intention of the line until the following line and thus play on the expectation of the reader and surprise them. Alexander Pope uses this technique for humorous effect in the following lines from The Rape of the Lock:
- On her white breast a sparkling cross she wore
- Which Jews might kiss, and infidels adore.
The second line should confuse the reader, raising the question "Why would a Jew or infidel adore a cross?" On second reading, the reader should realize that "breast" does not carry the general androgynous connotation of "chest" but instead the specific idea of a woman's breasts, which are so attractive that a man of any religion would kiss the Christian cross to be near.
- The four eng-
- Wore orange
Another usage is in alluding to taboo words, as in the clapping game "Miss Susie", which uses the break "... Hell / -o operator" to allude to the taboo word "Hell", then replaces it with the innocuous "Hello"
Endymion by Keats uses this chiefly, such as lines 2-4 show
“Its loveliness increases; it will never
/ Pass into nothingness; but still will keep
/ A bower quiet for us…”
Further reading 
John Hollander, Vision and Resonance, Oxford U. Press, 1975 (especially chapter 5).
See also 
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