rime vs rhyme

rime rhyme

Definitions

  • 1) linguistics the 2nd part of a syllable, from the vowel on, as opposed to the onset
  • 2) rhyme
  • 3) meteorology, uncountable a coating or sheet of ice so formed.
  • 4) meteorology, uncountable ice formed by the rapid freezing of cold water droplets of fog onto a cold surface.
  • 5) uncountable a film or slimy coating.
  • 6) A coating, as of mud or slime, likened to a frosty film.
  • 7) A white incrustation of ice formed when supercooled water droplets freeze almost instantly on contact with a solid surface.
  • 8) White frost; hoarfrost; congealed dew or vapor.
  • 9) A step or round of a ladder; a rung.
  • 10) A rent or long aperture; a chink; a fissure; a crack.
  • 11) Rhyme. See rhyme.
  • 12) ice crystals forming a white deposit (especially on objects outside)
  • 13) correspondence in the sounds of two or more lines (especially final sounds)
  • 14) White frost, or hoar-frost; congealed dew or vapor: same as frost, 3.
  • 15) A Middle English form of rim.
  • 16) Thought expressed in verse; verse; meter; poetry; also, a composition in verse; a poem, especially a short one; a tale in verse.
  • 17) A chink; a fissure; a rent or long aperture.
  • 18) Agreement in the terminal sounds of two or more words, namely in the last accented vowel and the sounds following, if there be any, while the sounds preceding differ; also, by extension, such agreement in the initial sounds (initial rime, usually called alliteration). See homœote-leuton, and compare assonance.
  • 19) A verse or line agreeing with another in terminal sounds: as, to string rimes together.
  • 20) A word answering in sound to another word.
  • 21) A Middle English or modern dialectal form of rim.
  • 22) Obsolete form of rhyme.
  • 23) To rhyme. See rhyme.
  • 24) compose rhymes
  • 25) be similar in sound, especially with respect to the last syllable
  • 26) Sameasream.
  • 27) To freeze or congeal into hoarfrost.
  • 28) To cover with or as if with frost or ice.

Definitions

  • 1) countable, uncountable Rhyming verse (poetic form).
  • 2) A thought expressed in verse; a verse; a poem; a tale told in verse.
  • 3) linguistics rime
  • 4) uncountable Rhyming: sameness of sound of part of some words.
  • 5) countable A word that rhymes with another.
  • 6) countable, uncountable Rhyming verse (poetic form)
  • 7) A word that corresponds with another in terminal sound, as behold and cold.
  • 8) Correspondence of terminal sounds of words or of lines of verse.
  • 9) A poem or verse having a regular correspondence of sounds, especially at the ends of lines.
  • 10) Poetry or verse of this kind.
  • 11) (Pros.) a stanza of seven decasyllabic verses, of which the first and third, the second, fourth, and fifth, and the sixth and seventh rhyme.
  • 12) See under Male.
  • 13) (Pros.) Correspondence of sound in the terminating words or syllables of two or more verses, one succeeding another immediately or at no great distance. The words or syllables so used must not begin with the same consonant, or if one begins with a vowel the other must begin with a consonant. The vowel sounds and accents must be the same, as also the sounds of the final consonants if there be any.
  • 14) Verses, usually two, having this correspondence with each other; a couplet; a poem containing rhymes.
  • 15) sound or sense.
  • 16) An expression of thought in numbers, measure, or verse; a composition in verse; a rhymed tale; poetry; harmony of language.
  • 17) See under Female.
  • 18) etc. See rime, etc.
  • 19) transitive To compose or treat in verse; versify.
  • 20) transitive, obsolete To number; count; reckon.
  • 21) transitive, followed by with Of a word, to be pronounced identically with another from the vowel in its stressed syllable to the end.
  • 22) transitive To put words together so that they rhyme.
  • 23) reciprocal Of two or more words, to be pronounced identically from the vowel in the stressed syllable of each to the end of each.
  • 24) To use (a word or words) as a rhyme.
  • 25) To form a rhyme.
  • 26) To make use of rhymes in composing verse.
  • 27) To compose rhymes or verse.
  • 28) To put into rhyme or compose with rhymes.
  • 29) To make rhymes, or verses.
  • 30) To accord in rhyme or sound.
  • 31) To influence by rhyme.
  • 32) To put into rhyme.

Examples

  • 1) "Her eyes were fixed on his face and, as an awful doubt rose in her mind, they clouded as if a delicate rime of frost had covered them.
  • 2) They reached the steps that led up toward the yard where the gallows stood, but this rime they passed them by.
  • 3) Because we vse the word rime (though by maner of abusion) yet to helpe that fault againe we apply it in our vulgar Poesie another way very commendably & curiously.
  • 4) Salamander (1879) in terza rime is especially memorable.
  • 5) There's clear ice, there's a granulated form, which is called rime icing.
  • 6) Conditions last night diabolically perfect for coating aircraft which is called rime ice.
  • 7) A Delta crew landing around the same time as the Colgan flight reported what is called rime icing.
  • 8) Early clues tonight to why it happened -- the cockpit voice recorder picking up mention of ice, conditions last night diabolically -- diabolically perfect for coating aircraft in what is called rime ice.
  • 9) But what can be the most dangerous sort of ice is called rime ice, which is not ice like you shovel, it's just these tiny little patterns of ice which can develop on a wing.
  • 10) It is an allegory written, with the exception of a few heroic couplets, in the seven-line stanza known as rime royal, and consists of nearly six thousand lines in forty-five divisions or chapters.
  • 11) Yet the rime, which is as evident as the recurring strokes of a tack-hammer in Pope, is scarcely heard at all in _My Last Duchess_.
  • 12) The pilot was told to maintain an altitude of 10,000 feet as he headed southwest over northern New Jersey as a controller warned him about the conditions in the clouds above - specifically accumulations of ice particles known as rime.
  • 13) ‘A mix of clear ice and rime ice is formed when droplets vary in size or when snow, various-sized droplets and ice pellets make up the mix that is hitting the plane.’
  • 14) ‘Pelchat was 500 feet north of the summit when he noticed an oddly straight piece of rime ice standing five feet off the trail.’
  • 15) ‘For the first time in several minutes, I looked up from the instruments and saw rime ice on our windscreen.’
  • 16) ‘The town looked like a lunar landscape, with everything covered in rime ice.’
  • 17) ‘We occasionally peered into the inky blackness, left and right, to check the rime ice on the wings' leading edge.’
  • 18) ‘Hector noticed spicules of rime adorning the packing-case shelves like fluffy moulds and hoar on his own beard.’
  • 19) ‘He drew a long breath, followed by a longer sigh, then he nodded once, walked out into the great cavern, and vanished, leaving a thick rime of frost on the floor where he had stood.’
  • 20) ‘There was absolutely no possibility of going outside; the deck was coated in slippery ice, and frost rimed the rails and icicles hung down like brilliant daggers from the overhanging bridge.’
  • 21) ‘The trees were rimed with frost and there was a stillness over the land that only came with extreme cold.’
  • 22) ‘It was a little room with racks of scrolls covering a wall, a low desk with a pair of capacious beanbag-style cushions, a single grubby little glazed window rimed with frost and - most welcome - a fire in the potbelly stove.’
  • 23) ‘They were curled up on the bare, frozen earth, rimed in frost, shivering and gasping in obvious anguish.’
  • 24) ‘He was standing on an old stone staircase, the mortar rimed with moss.’
  • 25) ‘Then reading instruction programs that emphasize onsets and rimes should be better than those that emphasize phonemes or whole words.’
  • 26) ‘A single stanza, perhaps the first, makes an excellent introduction to prayer or rimes of meditation.’
  • 27) ‘He was a playful man, so his way of talking was in riddles and rimes and he was poetic as well.’

Examples

  • 1) Was there any rhyme or reason to the lists?
  • 2) With his voice kept in condition by singing loads of nursery rhymes, those concerts will be a doddle.
  • 3) One of the last things she was able to do, in fact, was to sing nursery rhymes with her granddaughter.
  • 4) History rarely repeats itself but it often rhymes.
  • 5) You could make it rhyme or make it seasonal or current.
  • 6) With such a restricted musical language his ideal subjects should be train timetables or nursery rhymes.
  • 7) There was rhythm and rhyme before written language.
  • 8) There seems no rhyme or reason why our beautiful game finds itself in such a mess.
  • 9) The changes proposed did not have much rhyme or reason about them.
  • 10) There is little rhyme or reason about the links between these melancholic vignettes.
  • 11) He professed to feeling proudest of all about lending his name to rhyming slang.
  • 12) There is a gloss upon this rhyme that makes it perhaps a little clearer.
  • 13) Hide under the duvet singing nursery rhymes to yourself?
  • 14) There is no rhyme or reason to it.
  • 15) His team includes a cop who speaks in rhyming poetry and a huge woman who can sleep standing up.
  • 16) He did not always use rhyme.
  • 17) Understand form and rhyme and metre.
  • 18) Do you use a rhyming dictionary?
  • 19) While history rarely repeats itself, it often rhymes.
  • 20) Those are Americans to those of you not versed in the poetry of rhyming slang.
  • 21) The rhymes and rhythms lure you onwards - but you often land up in a sombre place.
  • 22) I put my heart and soul into those verses and rhymes.
  • 23) If you jump into this play head first and go for the romance of rhyme, the verse comes alive.
  • 24) Remember the old nursery rhyme?
  • 25) Stories ran about her for months in the national press and poems and nursery rhymes echoed around the North East about her.
  • 26) Verse without rhyme, is a body without a soul, (for the “chief life consisteth in the rhyme”) or a bell without a clapper; which, in strictness, is no bell, as being neither of use nor delight.
  • 27) Why, for instance, Riordan has his characters speak in rhyme is never satisfactorily revealed.
  • 28) I appreciate the implication that these small couplets are the only inoculation against certain death that kids have in their defensive arsenal -- and that the rhyme is a lesson hard-learned, acquired from the corpses of generations.
  • 29) For example, “Crambo” is of extraordinary use to good rhyming, and rhyming is what I have ever accounted the very essential of a good poet: And in that notion I am not singular; for the aforesaid Sir Philip Sidney has declared, “That the chief life of modern versifying, consisteth in the like sounding of words, which we call rhyme, ” which is an authority, either without exception, or above any reply.
  • 30) Shangil Tobaya "mean" flip a brick, "and the popular rhyme translates as" flip a brick, you will find gold. "
  • 31) As for writing poetry, I ask my poor students to experiment with a variety of poetic techniques for creating music with words, and that includes writing in rhyme and meter.
  • 32) I think the best thing for me about this catchy rhyme is that now when I get frustrated at airports (which always happens) I can sing and everything will at least seem all right for those few seconds!
  • 33) I find a rhyme is rather lonely without a picture.
  • 34) I therefore look forward allready to Spring, And if that invalluable Lady named Hope had not allready been throng'd and pesterd, nay allmost suffocated with addresses and Sonnets I would talk over my feelings in rhyme to her.
  • 35) ‘The whole text, containing 114 chapters or surahs, with a total of 6,236 verses, thus has a lattice structure which connects every word with every other word by rhythm, rhyme and meaning.’
  • 36) ‘His speciality is ‘chatting’ - rhythm and rhyme in words spoken very fast over the top of garage or drum ‘n’ bass music.’
  • 37) ‘Through a series of linked sequences the programmes encourage the exploration of the sounds of words, the feel of rhythm and rhyme and the enjoyment of conversation and stories.’
  • 38) ‘In 1583, Sidney grumbled that much of the bad poetry circulating in England was but ‘a tingling sound of rhyme, barely accompanied with reason’.’
  • 39) ‘The design here doesn't need spelling out though it merits some study for the play of rhyme, internal or half-rhyme and repeated vowel shapes is too subtle to take in at a glance.’
  • 40) ‘I quite enjoyed them, actually, cursed and maybe blessed by Bolan's original spell to forever find something in the pop song, the three-minute blast of mood and rhyme, sound and time.’
  • 41) ‘This restoration of the poet transpires beyond words, music, and rhyme.’
  • 42) ‘Also, children seem to be born with a love of rhyme and rhythm.’
  • 43) ‘He followed the Greeks in arguing that a poem, like the soul itself, resembles a living organism, a pattern of reason ordered by rhyme and rhythm.’
  • 44) ‘The final tasks included matching of beginning sounds and ending sounds, awareness of rhyme, and phoneme deletion.’
  • 45) ‘Italian DJs and musicians who chose the musical idiom of rap, which is based on the relation between words and rhymes, found dialect a more malleable language in which to combine rhythm and rhyme.’
  • 46) ‘At least those who were there got a sample of this artist's talent for rhythm and rhyme.’
  • 47) ‘The rhyme and rhythm of Alborough's duck tales, with their bold, easy-to-follow images, make them ideal for reading aloud.’
  • 48) ‘After Freud and Einstein unleashed their discoveries, the novel retreated from narrative, poetry retreated from rhyme, and art retreated from the representational into the abstract.’
  • 49) ‘Short strings of words, prefabricated motifs, are here the building blocks to be arranged with respect to rhythm and rhyme, linking verbal and nonverbal themes in a composite system.’
  • 50) ‘The first two stanzas from his ode The Ancient Town of Leith are a wonderful example of his indifference to nearly everything - other than rhyme - that distinguishes poetry.’
  • 51) ‘For most kids, as for most adults, poetry means rhyme.’
  • 52) ‘Robert Frost thought that ‘writing poetry without rhyme, is like playing tennis without a net.’’
  • 53) ‘Of particular beauty here, of course, is the use of utterly inappropriate terms to maintain the rhyme, which saw ‘gloat’ used as a noun directly above this unlearned and unlovely deformed child of a verse.’
  • 54) ‘‘We omitted the verb to save the rhyme,’ the singer should say.’
  • 55) ‘Like ballads, libellous rhymes and verses were intended for circulation across oral, scribal, and printed media.’
  • 56) ‘Words in poems or rhymes that sound the same but look different can be confusing for young children.’
  • 57) ‘Razzledazzle is a new literacy series from CBeebies where children and presenters play games, enjoy poems, rhymes and rhythms, sing and dance - and invite those at home to join in the fun.’
  • 58) ‘Other research suggests that by learning rhymes, poems, and jingles children develop awareness of sounds in words.’
  • 59) ‘Superimposed upon this conversation, a quartet from the chorus begins to sing children's rhymes dedicated to Benjamin's son Stefan, born in April 1918.’
  • 60) ‘We prance around the football field in short skirts and belly bearing tops and recite short rhymes.’
  • 61) ‘Also try to make short rhymes to help you remember.’
  • 62) ‘Often, this can be enhanced with the assistance of familiar childhood rhymes and poems.’
  • 63) ‘Before serving themselves, each person has to make up a short rhyme.’
  • 64) ‘Got any lines / rhymes on artificial intelligence?’
  • 65) ‘While the texts of the other Lieder were rather simple rhymes in common rhyme schemes like a-b-a-b, the text here is very difficult, both to interpret and to sing.’
  • 66) ‘Without the old winters, a lot of our seasonal poems, rhymes and novels don't make sense.’
  • 67) ‘If you listen to most rhymes of rappers they always remind me of the rhymes of Alexander Pope, the English poet.’
  • 68) ‘Go to Numberland for fun facts, poems and rhymes about numbers.’
  • 69) ‘Then, and whenever I felt frustration building - that old Sonnet-Anxiety - I backed off, put students into groups again, did silly rhymes.’
  • 70) ‘In the movie, words, poetry, and rhymes are more than a diversion, but a vehicle for redemption and enlightenment.’
  • 71) ‘Her voice was musical and gentle as she sang childish rhymes of the frightful Finn Mac Coul so that the young ones knelt attentively and obediently along side her.’
  • 72) ‘Traditional Basque folk poets improvise and sing rhymes on any subject.’
  • 73) ‘And as school days approach, you'll be able to enjoy simple conversations as she begins to talk in sentences, and sing rhymes.’
  • 74) ‘‘It is more of a nonsense rhyme, which is catchy to the children,’ H. Pradeep Pai of the networks says.’
  • 75) ‘The translation is partly in free verse and partly in rhyme.’
  • 76) ‘The artists built the city of Boston on stage, and I wrote a kind of heroic Shakespearean text in blank verse and rhyme (which two characters recited) about the city's history.’
  • 77) ‘Answer everyone in rhyme, to make heroic couplets.’
  • 78) ‘As long as it has to do with Twinkies, I don't care if it's an ode, a love poem, a hate poem, a recipe in rhyme or a limerick about what you do with your frozen Twinkies when no one is looking.’
  • 79) ‘He also liked to write in verse, often setting his exam questions in rhyme.’
  • 80) ‘Alone, Prospero speaks an epilogue, in rhyme, saying that now that he has no magic powers he needs the audience's indulgent applause to free him.’
  • 81) ‘He blusters, intrigues, fights, and will even speak in rhyme if the situation seems to warrant.’
  • 82) ‘The Live Poets will battle it out in verse and rhyme at the popular Poetry Slam, next Wednesday, June 19, at the Rous Hotel in Lismore.’
  • 83) ‘Alison Croggon speaks of ‘a dreadful orthodoxy’ that has ‘rushed in to fill the vacuum left by conventional rhyme, a free verse which is anything but free or verse’.’
  • 84) ‘Here, then, in honor of April, are books that place the best words in the best possible order: some poetry, some books in rhyme.’
  • 85) ‘William arranged this in rhyme to produce one of the most famous poems in the world.’
  • 86) ‘Some people say it is completely reactionary because it is in rhyme and meter and that it's got this antiquated stanzaic form etcetera.’
  • 87) ‘Instead, he spoke in rhyme, softly into her ear.’
  • 88) ‘The girls took part in a six-week writing course run by writer and editor Harriet Sharkey and then compiled a series of short stories about savage murders, rap competitions, diving adventures, teachers speaking in rhyme and even pet pigs.’
  • 89) ‘Sometime between 1 and 2pm on April 24, we would come along and one of the criers would do a cry about that person's business in rhyme.’
  • 90) ‘After you've been reading Seuss books they do start to make you think in rhyme, so it didn't surprise me to read in your book that Seuss himself often joked that he couldn't speak in prose at all.’
  • 91) ‘I suppose it's possible, and I know some of our trial judges have written a few things in rhyme, but while they may sit back and applaud, I don't think there's any groundswell to follow suit.’
  • 92) ‘The revamped series of Dr Seuss books have been colour-coded with the green backed books aimed at younger children with bright simple illustrations and as with all Dr Seuss tales the narrative is in rhyme.’
  • 93) ‘In this article, Jim Nolan, the well-known Ballinrush story teller in rhyme or prose, gives us an insight into what he considers the worst snow fall during his lifetime.’
  • 94) ‘He finds out that Helmholtz too has been in trouble for writing some rhymes about being alone, a concept which goes against all principles of sleep-teaching.’
  • 95) ‘I like some the choppy rhythm, and the alternating difficult rhymes - endless/tortoise, fractal/awful, commitments/balance.’
  • 96) ‘His nonsense-filled rhymes and seemingly drunken delivery set him apart from the other Wu members, while his unpredictable mic persona made him the hot - if not ridiculous - verse on many a song.’
  • 97) ‘The tetrameters are made to halt, by placing the strongest syntactical and rhetorical pauses within the short lines, while the strong rhymes chime out the line endings.’
  • 98) ‘On the printed page the orations' abstractions, clichés, and monotonously regular iambic tetrameter and rhymes smother both emotional force and intellectual conviction.’
  • 99) ‘Their versification is traditional, though impudent rhymes and elusive caesuras shocked diehards.’
  • 100) ‘I'm always hiding things in my poems too - internal rhymes and puns and word play and fooling around with cliches.’
  • 101) ‘With a rhyme-scheme of ABABCCAB, the A rhymes start the suspense moving across several lines and establish a network to which the poem returns.’
  • 102) ‘His earlier work tends to be written in traditional rhymed quatrains but, as he matured, he dropped the rhymes and worked in a freer but still basically alexandrine movement.’
  • 103) ‘The rest of the rhymes are embedded in the middle of lines whose meter becomes erratic.’
  • 104) ‘For all the upbeat luster of their imagery and rhymes, his poems are often confessions of loneriness and distress.’
  • 105) ‘In O'Floinn's translations he attempts to maintain the meter insofar as the number of syllables and the primary rhymes are concerned.’
  • 106) ‘That's really odd, too, that the whole plot comes from the rhyme, from the need for rhymes.’
  • 107) ‘It's an incredible layering of puns and rhymes and finally everything seems to rhyme and pun with something, with everything else.’
  • 108) ‘Our poems don't rhyme, because rhymes keep our chains of bondage on free thought, chains invented by men.’
  • 109) ‘He is a master at finding rhymes, and anyway claims so much freedom that he is willing to rhyme ‘English’ with ‘language’.’
  • 110) ‘The emphatic if irregular end rhymes work in a similar way and reflect the claustrophobia of the situation with all three participants seemingly trapped in a hall of mirrors.’
  • 111) ‘The first is based upon the sestina, the poetic form broadly practiced in the Italian Renaissance, involving the regular permutation of six rhymes.’
  • 112) ‘We found that his stanza form in Don Juan does make subjects read more quickly than readers focusing on the rhymes of an elegy in a similar metre.’
  • 113) ‘Valery represents the circularity of both the sunset and contemplation in the pauseless pace of lines two and three, and by his emphasis of particular rhymes.’
  • 114) ‘Given the functional illiteracy on either side of it, I'm guessing it was a half-understood attempt to find a rhyme for a line that makes no sense anyway.’
  • 115) ‘Make up a line… make up another line, making sure that the last word rhymes with the previous last word, and ensure that the entire lyric is damn near meaningless.’
  • 116) ‘Orange will again become the word no other word rhymes with rather than the penultimate beacon of national anxiety.’
  • 117) ‘Couplets contain two lines with ending words rhyming.’
  • 118) ‘Next year I hope to win an award for an experimental, dental epic poem in which every line rhymes with ‘floss’.’
  • 119) ‘Employees dubbed it The Room of Doom, just because the two words rhymed, and it sounded threatening.’
  • 120) ‘The participant was asked if another word rhymed or sounded like the target word.’
  • 121) ‘Many Chinese consider the number eight to be lucky because it rhymes with the Chinese word for getting rich.’
  • 122) ‘Rubaiyat are independent quatrains, most often written with the first, second and fourth lines rhyming.’
  • 123) ‘I read my first chapter book, I learned to ride my bike without training wheels, and I figured out that the worst word in the world rhymes with ‘duck’.’
  • 124) ‘For example, if a child reports that it is raining, the teacher can ask if anyone can think of a word that rhymes with ‘rain.’’
  • 125) ‘I saw Aurora give Jackie a glare before she rolled her eyes and said the curse word that rhymes with ‘witch’ to her friend sitting next to her.’
  • 126) ‘The only other common word that rhymes with nuclear is the unfamiliar cochlear.’
  • 127) ‘While the children may not be aware of the names for the different sounds in the words or understand why the words rhyme, they are aware that they can create words that sound the same and, more important, that this activity is fun.’
  • 128) ‘It has everything to do with his voice: a swollen, slurry, guttural drawl that rumbles under tracks like an earthquake and hammers vowels until any one word can rhyme with any other word.’
  • 129) ‘The first two lines must rhyme, as must the final two; the rhymes must be as ingenious as possible, and the overall sense tellingly apt.’
  • 130) ‘I know one of the oddities about ‘Moonlight in Vermont’ is no line rhymes.’
  • 131) ‘Rhodes rhymes with a bunch of words, like abodes, roads, toads, loads and countless other examples.’
  • 132) ‘Otherwise, if it starts with ‘s’ and ends with ‘s’ and rhymes with shorts, just leave me out of it.’
  • 133) ‘This one's irregular in that it neither rhymes nor has the same number of feet or beats in every line.’
  • 134) ‘Part of phonemic awareness is the understanding that two words may sound the same, or rhyme, or begin with the same letter sound.’
  • 135) ‘Standing there, hearing a distant roar of London traffic, the woman next to me looks disgruntled, something to do with the poems not rhyming.’
  • 136) ‘This would not happen if the poem rhymed, but the poem does not rhyme.’
  • 137) ‘Crucially, while her written poems rhymed, her BSL translations did not, because BSL differs from English in grammatical structure.’
  • 138) ‘Now, I've learned, the hard way, that some poems don't rhyme, and some stories don't have a clear beginning, middle and end.’
  • 139) ‘The Dong Song is a chanted rhymed poem, marked by an abundance of striking metaphors.’
  • 140) ‘Ah, the times when song lyrics rhymed - too much.’
  • 141) ‘Go to a poetry recital and ask why the poems don't rhyme.’
  • 142) ‘Most of the poems employ the forms of the sonnet, rhymed couplets, and ballad stanzas, and most were composed while Cullen was an undergraduate at New York University.’
  • 143) ‘He brought in stacks of plain and emphatically rhymed popular poems copied from newspaper columns and asked us what we thought of them.’
  • 144) ‘Weatherford's poems are mostly rhymed and each is accompanied by a striking vintage photo or illustration.’
  • 145) ‘It's not just any kind of poetry, but strictly traditional poetic forms like sonnets and sestinas - the kind that rhymes and has a formal meter.’
  • 146) ‘The poem was long, compared to most of the Egyptian poems I've read, and rhymed.’
  • 147) ‘We heard songs with lyrics which could be understood, rhymed and made sense - how about that!’
  • 148) ‘In the original languages, the ghazal is a highly rhymed form, but the English version as we know it now refuses the rhyming couplet.’
  • 149) ‘Frontman Win Butler's lyrics rarely bother to rhyme, allowing their bizarre but always sincere sentiments to reach the ear even more directly.’
  • 150) ‘The Arts Festival does not float my boat, as I only read non-fiction, I only watch television or films based on a true story, and I only like paintings of ships, sculptures of patriots, and poems that rhyme.’
  • 151) ‘Poetry is memorable and meant to be memorised through forms such as songs and things that rhyme.’
  • 152) ‘I did a double-take, wondering if Peace had meant for that to rhyme, or if it had been an accident.’
  • 153) ‘After 5 albums, Noel should realise that lyrics do not have to rhyme to get the point across.’
  • 154) ‘The tune to ‘Row, Row, Row Your Boat’ is butchered several times as the duo repeatedly prove my personal point that you should always refrain from trying to rhyme a word with ‘pizza.’’
  • 155) ‘The ‘cadena’ might be seen as a metaphor for the love that binds Lope and compels him to write; fittingly, it is rhymed with ‘pena.’’
  • 156) ‘The Lyre of Orpheus is Abattoir's romantic, come-down counterpart, though Cave can't resist rhyming the title with ‘orifice.’’
  • 157) ‘‘Actually, I'd never seen a bidet,’ confesses Jackman, slightly sheepish (he also rhymes it with ‘g'day’).’
  • 158) ‘They even sang a song about him which managed to rhyme his name with vest.’
  • 159) ‘Juelz Santana has a long history of jumping in and proceeding to rhyme his last name with ‘hammer’ and ‘bandana.’’
  • 160) ‘I'm entirely confident however that my colleague's (just possibly ironic) decision last night to rhyme it with ‘bunch’ is not correct.’
  • 161) ‘In the original, Job wound up with boils and I kept dreading what they'd rhyme it with… spoils?’
  • 162) ‘Some of the residents jokingly call it Seizure World (he rhymes it with the American pronunciation of ‘leisure’).’
  • 163) ‘Alright, you try and rhyme something with ‘java’!’
  • 164) ‘‘We talked and rhymed and wrote silly poems,’ Alex said with a sigh.’
  • 165) ‘Since reggae had not yet attained great popularity in New York, Herc adapted his style by rhyming over the instrumental or percussion sections of the popular songs of that era.’
  • 166) ‘For some, hip-hop theater is a new form that brings the primary elements of hip-hop culture - rhyming, deejaying, graffiti art and dance - onto the proscenium stage.’
  • 167) ‘Merwin opts not to follow the terza rima strictly, or rather he rhymes so freely that he chooses not to speak of it.’
  • 168) ‘From buying CDs and memorizing lyrics, the cousins started rhyming and producing lyrics themselves.’
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Be productive and efficient, no matter where and what you write!

Linguix Apps

Get audience-specific corrections, access statistics, and view readability scores.

Browser Extensions

Get your writing checked on millions of websites, including Gmail, Facebook, and Google Docs.

Linguix Keyboard

Make your content read and look better on mobile.

MS Office add-ins

Download Linguix for Microsoft Word and Microsoft Outlook to check grammar, punctuation, and style instantly right in your documents.

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