Online Google Dictionary

rhyme 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Verb
/rīm/,
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rhymes, plural;
  1. (of a word, syllable, or line) Have or end with a sound that corresponds to another
    • - balloon rhymes with moon
    • - rhyming couplets
  2. (of a poem or song) Be composed of lines that end in words or syllables with sounds that correspond with those at the ends of other lines
    • - the poem would have been better if it had rhymed
  3. Put a word together with (another word that has a corresponding sound), as when writing poetry
    • - I'm not sure about rhyming perestroika with balalaika
  4. Compose verse or poetry
    • - Musa rhymed and sang
Noun
  1. Correspondence of sound between words or the endings of words, esp. when these are used at the ends of lines of poetry

  2. A short poem in which the sound of the word or syllable at the end of each line corresponds with that at the end of another

  3. Poetry or verse marked by such correspondence of sound
    • - the clues were written in rhyme
  4. A word that has the same sound as another


  1. correspondence in the sounds of two or more lines (especially final sounds)
  2. compose rhymes
  3. be similar in sound, especially with respect to the last syllable; "hat and cat rhyme"
  4. verse: a piece of poetry
  5. (rhyming) rhymed: having corresponding sounds especially terminal sounds; "rhymed verse"; "rhyming words"
  6. A rhyme 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.
  7. In the study of phonology in linguistics, the rime or rhyme of a syllable consists of a nucleus and an optional coda. It is the part of the syllable used in poetic rhyme, and the part that is lengthened or stressed when a person elongates or stresses a word in speech.
  8. The Rhyme was the name of XM Satellite Radio's uncensored Classic Hip-Hop channel. The executive producer of the channel was Snoop Dogg. This was one of five channels to have an xL marking, which indicates frequent language.
  9. "The Rhyme" was the lead single released from Keith Murray's second album, Enigma. The original version was again produced by Erick Sermon, with the remix produced by the production team, The Ummah. "The Rhyme" made it to three Billboard charts, peaking at 12 on the Hot Rap Singles. ...
  10. Verse, poetry; The fact of rhyming; A word that rhymes with another; Of a word, to be pronounced identically with another from the vowel in its stressed syllable to the end; Of two or more words, to be pronounced identically from the vowel in the stressed syllable of each to the end of each; ...
  11. (Rhymes) (limericks). 1966. Mezzo (bar). Ms
  12. (Rhyming) This is one of the first concepts of phonemic awareness that students easily learn. Rhyming is the ability to hear two words that end the same way. Listening to and saying nursery rhymes or repetitive rhyming refrains helps students hear rhyme. ...
  13. The occurrence of the same or similar sounds at the end of two or more words. When the rhyme occurs in a final stressed syllable, it is said to be masculine: cat/hat, desire/fire, observe/deserve. ...
  14. echo of a similar sound, usually at the end of a line of poetry. Occasionally, internal rhymes can be found, as in: ‘Sister, my sister, O fleet, sweet swallow’.
  15. was not used in Latin poetry until it was introduced under the influence of local vernacular traditions in the early Middle Ages.
  16. (or rime). The repetition of the accented vowel sound and all succeeding sounds.
  17. normally end-rhyme, that is, lines of verse characterized by the consonance of terminal words or syllables. Rhymed words conventionally share all sounds following the word's last stressed syllable. ...
  18. The identity of the sounds of the final syllables (usually stressed) of certain proximate lines of a poem. A list of rhymes in English is given by the University of Victoria's Writer's Guide. ...
  19. the use of the same or similar sounds either internally or at the ends of lines in order to produce an audible echo effect; when this effect is regularly repeated over the course of a poem or stanza and obeys a precise and predictable formal pattern, it is called a rhyme scheme. ...
  20. The repetition of the same ("perfect rhyme") or similar sounds, most often at the ends of lines. See off-rhyme, vowel rhyme.
  21. The similarity of ending sounds existing between two words.
  22. occurs when the last vowel and consonant sounds of two words are identical. In Robert Frost's "Fire and Ice" fire rhymes with desire; ice with twice and suffice; hate with great. Generally speaking,   Rhyme refers to rhymes at the end of the line. Other rhymes are called "internal rhymes. ...
  23. A repeated sound, usually at line endings.
  24. A rhyme is a word that is identical to another in its terminal sound: 'while' is a rhyme for 'mile'.
  25. Similarity of sound in the last syllable. Example: Spoon and Toon