A rhyme (sometimes spelt rime) is a repetition of similar sounds in two or more words and is most often used in poetry and songs. The word "rhyme" may also refer to a short poem, such as a rhyming couplet or other brief rhyming poem such as nursery rhymes.

Read more about Rhyme:  Etymology, Types of Rhyme, History, Function of Rhyme

Other articles related to "rhyme":

Function of Rhyme
... Rhyme partly seems to be enjoyed simply as a repeating pattern that is pleasant to hear ... The regular use of tail rhyme helps to mark off the ends of lines, thus clarifying the metrical structure for the listener ... Evolutionary psychologist Geoffrey Miller hypothesizes that rhyme is a form of sexually selected handicap imposed on communication making poetry harder and more reliable as a ...
Astakam - Form
... end lines rhyme as a-a-a-a ... All these stanzas abide a strict rhyme scheme ... The proper rhyme scheme for an astakam is a-a-a-a/b-b-b-b…. ...
List Of Balamory Episodes (season 3) - The Rhyme Machine
... Archie invents a fantastic rhyme machine ... Josie is very excited about testing Archie's new rhyme machine, but the duo need help putting the finishing touches to the invention ...
Masculine Rhyme
... A masculine rhyme is a rhyme that matches only one syllable, usually at the end of respective lines ...
Simon Dark - Nursery Rhyme
... around the area that Simon Dark lives frequently sing an urban nursery rhyme about the character ... The rhyme, or as much of it as has been revealed thus far, is as follows ...

Famous quotes containing the word rhyme:

    Loving and perishing: it’s been a rhyme all these eternities. The will to love: that is, also being willing to die.
    Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)

    I could not get a rhyme for roman
    And was obliged to call him woman.
    Marjory Fleming (1803–1811)

    A poet who makes use of a worse word instead of a better, because the former fits the rhyme or the measure, though it weakens the sense, is like a jeweller, who cuts a diamond into a brilliant, and diminishes the weight to make it shine more.
    Horace Walpole (1717–1797)