rhyme

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Related to End rhyme: internal rhyme, slant rhyme, Exact Rhyme

rhyme

(rīm)
1. Correspondence in sound of the ends of words, e.g., smell, well, and foretell.
2. A poem in rhyme.
rhyme
References in periodicals archive ?
Indeed the majority of the end rhymes in the tale are rhymes with either one or two syllables.
These verses were freer in form than earlier alliterative verse, and such works as Piers Plowman, Sir Gawayne and the Grene Knight, and Pearl use end rhyme extensively.
Rhyme is also distinguished according to its position in the poem as follows: end rhyme, in which the rhyme occurs at the ends of lines; internal rhyme, in which at least one rhyme occurs within the line (as in Wilde's " Each narrow cell in which we dwell " ); initial rhyme, in which the rhyme occurs as the first word or syllable of the line; cross rhyme, in which the rhyme occurs at the end of one line and in the middle of the next; and random rhyme, in which the rhymes seem to occur accidentally in any combination of the foregoing, often mixed with unrhymed lines.
This traditional conception thereby treats the typical form of so-called "pure" end rhyme (toenaja koneenaja rifma) of recent times.
The analysis is particularly interesting on Coleridge's uneven line lengths, arguing, for example, in the reading of "Sounds" that "line length is determined not by the metrical pattern, but by end rhyme.
From various retreats Mahon laces into a variety of formal challenges, working on translations of both short and long lyrics, two-liners, and the verse letter in which almost all the lines are pentameters clenched by end rhyme.
Their use of assonance instead of end rhyme was often adopted by such poets as W.
Purcell, responding to Diekhoff's study, counts 56 instances of end rhyme separated by only one line, 72 separated by two lines, and 51 separated by three.
and the replacement of end rhyme with front rhyme, so that "appropriately" can appropriate something from "approaching.
One almost anticipates end rhyme and rhythm like a hymn.