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If a language distinguishes between gender, feminine, masculine, or in some instances neuter, then each noun will belong to one Spanish is also an example of a language with only two genders, masculine and feminine; it has no neuter noun class (see Grammatical gender in. — “Grammatical gender - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
It can describe anyone, that is personal and human, unlike male which can also be used to describe animals, or masculine which can also be used to describe noun classes. When masculine is used to describe men, it can have degrees of comparison—more masculine, most masculine. — “Masculinity - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
In English prosody, a masculine rhyme is a rhyme on a single stressed syllable at the end of a line of poetry. In English-language poetry, especially serious verse, masculine rhymes comprise a majority of all rhymes. — “Masculine rhyme - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org