English version

rhyme in Literature topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishrhymerhyme1 /raɪm/ ●○○ noun  1 [countable]ALSSC a short poem or song, especially for children, using words that rhyme a collection of traditional rhymes with illustrations nursery rhyme2 [countable]AL a word that rhymes with another wordrhyme for Can you think of a rhyme for ‘bicycle’?3 [uncountable]AL words or lines of poetry that rhyme I love his use of rhyme and rhythm.in rhyme The whole story is written in rhyme.4 no rhyme or reason
Examples from the Corpus
rhymeAnyway, in each ditty the name of the country was used to finish a rhyme.Ich liebe dich: a late-night, cigarette-voiced whisper, with that happy rhyme of subject and object.Encouraging literature, he organized poetry contests in which candidates improvised rhymes in response to his own verses.There seemed to be no rhyme or reason to the colors.They listen to stories, memorize nursery rhymes, look at picture books and gain other experiences that prepare them to read.He was, incidentally, the only applicant who hadn't named the drink St Clements, from the nursery rhyme.The poem has three sections corresponding to the changes of rhyme, but with a peculiarity in the middle section.Thus ran the old rhyme, extolling the produce of the Bunnhouse, situated between Union and Westbourne Streets.rhyme forI can't find a rhyme for "orange."