rhyme


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Related to rhyme: nursery rhyme, internal rhyme, slant 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 ?
The shared etyma demonstrated in the rhyme correspondences enable two onset correspondences to be established as well (Tables 8, 9).
Innovative company launches story-writing contest for children, with winners to have their nursery rhymes made into animated interactive books
We are looking forward to next year's Nursery Rhyme Week.
The schoolbook theory understands rhyme as the complete phonetic identity from the final stressed syllable to the end of the line in two or more lines of verse.
She's still able to read and watch television, talk with folks on her cellphone, and write a little note now and then - in rhyme, of course.
But, then we heard, 'He wants Luda to write his rhyme.
The exploration of the child's voice adds an additional layer to this well-loved rhyme.
ItAAEs nicknamed AoWorm CityAo, and Fred Rhyme is its mayor.
Interestingly, when people in Liverpool were asked to name their favourite nursery rhyme, many of those stated, such as The Wheels on the Bus, were songs rather than nursery rhymes in the traditional sense.
Only 36% of the parents surveyed regularly read nursery rhymes with their children, while almost a quarter admitted to having never sung a nursery rhyme with their child.
His first day there, Rhyme is visited by Jim Bell, sheriff of Paquenoke County, where two women have been kidnapped and a young man killed by 16-year-old Garrett Hanlon, nicknamed the Insect Boy because of his interest in bugs.
Orange RockCorps, the promoter of a Busta Rhymes charity concert in London, stated that immigration officers at the airport refused Rhyme's entry to the country due to 'unresolved convictions' in the US, The Associated Press reported.