rhyme


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rhyme

(rīm)
1. Correspondence in sound of the ends of words, e.g., smell, well, and foretell.
2. A poem in rhyme.
rhyme
Medical Dictionary, © 2009 Farlex and Partners
References in periodicals archive ?
The journalist Zaiyrbek Ajymatov claims that Parliament Speaker Dastanbek Jumabekov tried to claim ownership over his rhyme and called it a raider seizure of property.
Material girls A stitch in nursery rhyme as Ann Hill (right) hands over her nursery rhyme quilt to schools creative learning and engagement officer, Wendy Jones
Darrell Rhyme, 23, was found to be in possession of a stolen gun early Tuesday and was arrested after a brief chase, police said.
'Bender' rhymes with 'suspender', a reference to a 'suspended sentence' while 'carpet' is short for 'carpet bag', a rhyme with 'drag', a 19th century slang term for a 'three-month sentence' (origin unknown).
One person has created a fantastic map that illustrates the ongoing divide over the issue, tracking the spots where people say scone to rhyme with 'bone' and those who say scone to rhyme with 'gone'.
Or was it just a local rhyme - nice but daft - without very much reason?
There's the Mime Round, where celebs act them out, Rhyme Watch, with a short film with rhymes hidden in the story, and News at Len, (featuring headlines that rhyme.
But he's hot-footed it back to Saturday night television primetime hosting his first ever quiz show, Partners in Rhyme, which starts tonight.
In this late-Victorian culture of rhyme, and a quarter-century after first experimenting with Villon's fixed forms, Swinburne reworked Villon's rondeau to invent his "roundel," publishing A Century of Roundels in 1883.
Other than "eye rhymes" and in poems, rhyme has featured only once in Word Ways, re the-ASH ending (84-69, 148).
Find the missing words by following the RHYME, MEANING and LETTERS links, e.g.