All Noun Verb
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  • Info A rhyme is a repetition of similar sounds in two or more words, most often in the final syllables of lines in poems and songs.
  • We were just trying to figure out how blue rhymes with you.
  • The word rhyme can be used in a specific and a general sense.
  • The rhyming words are to be given before the leader has completed his count of ten. Cited from School, Church, and Home Games, by George O. Draper
  • The rhyme is one of the best known and most popular in the English language.
  • I on the other hand, would often go back and finish rhymes that I started.
  • The rhyme has often been raised in literature and popular culture.
  • He is really tall, has a really long neck, and can only speak in rhyme.
  • The rhyming of the two words is only one such link to the language.
  • The number of rhymed lines is usually between four and ten.
  • He rhymes most of what he says after his mom always said be unique.
  • There may also be a different rhyme for the first two measures and for the last.
  • Snow wrote poetry from a young age, one time even writing school lessons in rhyme.
  • She then continues with a small poem or few short rhyming words.
  • The patient did not talk in rhyme, nor did he read poetry.
  • There are a few well-known examples of chain rhyme in world literature.
  • I have done my share of it myself -- rhymed natural history, but not poetry. Cited from The Last Harvest, by John Burroughs
  • His father would tell him stories and rhymes to cheer him up.
  • Because the rhyme comes so quickly, it tends to call attention to itself.
  • This is simply the same rhyme used on every line of a poem.
  • His rhymes are from the top of the dome, he has never written anything down.
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Meaning of rhyme

  • noun Correspondence in the sounds of two or more lines (especially final sounds)
  • verb Compose rhymes
  • verb Be similar in sound, especially with respect to the last syllable
    hat and cat rhyme