What are some good rhymes?

Word Rhyme rating Meter
withstood 100 [x/]
Goode 100 [/]
ould 100 [/]
Schuld 100 [/]

What rhymes with anything for a poem?

Common multi-word phrases that nearly rhyme with anything:

  • 3 syllables: eerie thing, hairy thing, heavy thing, petty thing, pretty thing,
  • 4 syllables: primary thing, excess heating, library being, possess healing, primary being,
  • 5 syllables: necessary thing, salutary thing, necessary being, necessary things.
  • What are words nothing rhymes with?

    There are many words that have no rhyme in the English language. “Orange” is only the most famous. Other words that have no rhyme include: silver, purple, month, ninth, pint, wolf, opus, dangerous, marathon and discombobulate.

    What are the 4 types of rhyme?

    What Are the Different Types of Rhyming Poems?

    • Perfect rhyme. A rhyme where both words share the exact assonance and number of syllables.
    • Slant rhyme. A rhyme formed by words with similar, but not identical, assonance and/or the number of syllables.
    • Eye rhyme.
    • Masculine rhyme.
    • Feminine rhyme.
    • End rhymes.

    What does pizza rhyme with?

    Word Rhyme rating Meter
    treats a 100 [/x]
    eats a 100 [/x]
    Srebrenica 100 [xx/x]
    excretes a 100 [x/x]

    What rhymes with the word scared?

    Word Rhyme rating Categories
    stared 100 Verb
    impaired 100 Adjective
    cared 100 Verb
    dared 100 Verb

    Does anything rhyme with orange?

    Orange rhymes with Blorenge (a mountain in Wales) and sporange (a technical word for a sac where spores are made). Of course, if you want to write a rhyming poem about oranges, the scientific or geographic research involved might be a little tough.

    Does Purple rhyme with turtle?

    Yes, “purple” rhymes with “circle,” but it is not a perfect rhyme. It is a type of near rhyme called a generic rhyme. “Turtle” would also rhyme generically with these two words, since the t sound is also a voiceless stop.

    Does Wolf rhyme golf?

    Golf does not rhyme with wolf (because long ago w changed the vowel following it), but in the speech of some people it rhymes with oaf, and “goafers” despises everyone who would allow l to creep in between o and f. Golf (the l being sounded) is unknown in Scotland.