He said she would slap down a line, and if she couldn't find anything to rhyme with
it would just scratch it out and slap down another one, and go ahead.
While the rondeau's rentrement does not rhyme with
any other word in the poem, the roundel's rentrement does rhyme with
the rest of the poem as an additional b-rhyme.
A YouGov survey found that 51% of the nation declared it should rhyme with
gone, while 42% said it should rhyme with
To explore this effect further, we isolated nonadjacent rhyming pairs: these are lines 3,4, and 12, which rhyme with
lines 1, 2, and 9, respectively.
The Taipei School reconstructs absolutely CVC-structured roots, for example, the *-ag rime for the rhyme group of [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII], in order to fit the facts that this rhyme group could often rhyme with
the rhyme group of [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (*-ak), thus there is no open syllable in this lect (Li 1971).
I have heard from kindergarten parents that they are hearing the rhyme with
actions each week at home.
Sometimes, the Spanish words rhyme with
Spanish words; sometimes, Spanish and English rhyme, and sometimes, English rhymes with English.
99) offers fun drawings by Renata Gallio as it tells of Sidney, who loves to write rhyming poems for his friends' birthdays until he realizes his own name doesn't rhyme with
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
In small group exploration of hands-on materials, children snapped air pockets in bubble wrap and wrapped up items that rhyme with
ap: snap, snap, snap, wrap, wrap cap, wrap a snap, wrap, a map, wrap a strap (bottle caps, maps, snaps, straps).
95), following the chaotic action on an animal-driven racetrack which matches a classic rhyme with
I mean, who'd have thought it could rhyme with
In this form the last syllables of the last three lines rhyme with
the 6th, 7th, 8th, or 9th syllable of the first line.
It remains to add that by extension words which end in vowels can be rhymed by a consistent system in which round vowels rhyme with
one another--"now/throw," or "clue/saw"; as can closed vowels--"be/why" or "stay/cloy"; and, that the disyllabic rhyme so sticks out in English that it can acceptably be made a step more approximate, as in "bitter/enter/blunder"--perhaps it must be made more approximate, in order to avoid the comic feeling of limerick, or of W.
At the same time, if you want to read these four lines in a way that foregrounds the two halves that rhyme with
each other, you have to indicate in some way a stronger halt at the end of the even than at the end of the odd lines.