[ US /ˈɹaɪm/ ]
[ UK /ɹˈa‍ɪm/ ]
  1. compose rhymes
  2. be similar in sound, especially with respect to the last syllable
    hat and cat rhyme
  1. a piece of poetry
  2. correspondence in the sounds of two or more lines (especially final sounds)
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How To Use rhyme In A Sentence

  • He wears his cap backwards and spits rhymes with fierce energy and unbridled theatrics. The Harvard Crimson :: News
  • This stuff doesn't merely placate the listener with predictable, danceable nursery rhymes but lashes out and lacerates the eardrum relentlessly.
  • The evidence she’d gathered at the beach had already arrived, delivered by a young tech who’d sheepishly entered the den of the legendary Lincoln Rhyme without a word and scurried about to deposit the bags and stacks of pictures as the criminalist gruffly directed. The Stone Monkey
  • No bride unless your name rhymes with Schmim Schmardashian wants to spend more than she has to on her wedding. The Full Feed from HuffingtonPost.com
  • You beautiful enigma, you Rhyme of the Ancient Mariner, you little house on the prairie of the existential oversoul.
  • Consistently, Owen rhymes the last two words in the fifth and seventh lines of each stanza, which is very effective.
  • He did not always use rhyme. Times, Sunday Times
  • Young lust, you mean, rhymester," laughed the second fighter. Oathbreaker
  • He knew Himself to sing, and build the lofty rhyme.
  • hat and cat rhyme
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