Idioms about rhyme
Origin of rhyme
historical usage of rhyme
The source of the French rime is from an unrecorded Gallo-Romance verb rimāre “to set in a row,” a derivative of the Germanic noun rīm “number, series,” and possibly developing the senses “series of rhymed syllables” and “rhymed verse.”
The English spelling rhyme dates from around 1600 and shows the influence of the unrelated Latin rhetorical term rhythmus “a patterned sequence of sounds; measured flow of words or phrases in prose,” a borrowing from Greek rhythmós, which has the same meanings.
OTHER WORDS FROM rhyme
WORDS THAT MAY BE CONFUSED WITH rhymerhyme , rhythm
How to use rhyme in a sentence
DI taught even 4-year-olds to understand sounds, syllables, and rhyming.
Also he's the dude who can be heard rhyming on Frank Ocean's hot track "Super Rich Kids."
To my surprise, rhyming "Santorum" with "Purim" proved very popular with readers.
The punk movement started here, as did the infamous Cockney Rhyming Slang.
If you have to sing you may just slip back into rhyming from my mouth or my throat or rhyming where we naturally speak.
You might do a good deal with a rhyming dictionary, you know; particularly if you let your hair grow.The Pit Town Coronet, Volume III (of 3)|Charles James Wills
But there must have been something besides this: it is plain that the pattern of rhyming romance was growing stale.
The Lay, a rhyming romance; Waverley an historical novel; what, it may be asked, is so very remarkable about their origins?
And this wonderful little rhyming dictionary, as Miss Tilly calls her—does she come back with you?The Sunbridge Girls at Six Star Ranch|Eleanor H. (Eleanor Hodgman) Porter
“Some day soon this rhyming volume, if you learn with proper speed,” xiv.The Works of Robert Louis Stevenson - Swanston Edition Vol. 25 (of 25)|Robert Louis Stevenson
British Dictionary definitions for rhyme
Derived forms of rhymerhymeless or rimeless, adjective
Word Origin for rhyme
Cultural definitions for rhyme
A similarity of sound between words, such as moon, spoon, croon, tune, and June. Rhyme is often employed in verse.