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Rhymes (surname)

Rhymes is a surname. In Newfoundland, it may be a variant spelling of Reims, a city in France.

People with this surname include:

  • Buster Rhymes (born 1962), American football player
  • Danny Rhymes (born 1972), American actor in gay pornography
  • Will Rhymes (born 1983), American baseball player
  • Raph Rhymes (born 1989), American baseball player


n. (plural of rhyme English) vb. (en-third-person singular of: rhyme)

Usage examples of "rhymes".

By and by the more difficult forms of metre are outlined, until at length a feebleminded child can make out a sonnet, completely equipped with its four pairs of rhymes in the first section and its three pairs in the second part.

This stanza shall end it, if I can find rhymes for it-- May you, dear patrons, be happy to-day!

Youthful formative years were liberally imbued with rhymes and odes of folklore where there is no sharp divide of legend from history.

And none ever sent me nursery rhymes or flowers or scribbled cryptic messages on my bathroom mirror either.

So you stalk her, leave her nursery rhymes at work, a black rose in the evening on her windshield wiper.

But, when his shame began somewhat to pass, His wordes, as I may my rhymes hold, I will you tell, as teache bookes old.

Because they laugh, and sing, and Anna can make up funny rhymes and stories?

By the way, have you written anything lately besides those little rhymes of yours?

And then she, too, reading some of her funny rhymes while acting to them, and the quiet times, when her father would be reading aloud.

One can see an example of this in the folk-poetry that England still possesses, certain nursery rhymes and mnemonic rhymes, for instance, and the songs that soldiers make up, including the words that go to some of the bugle-calls.

Not everybody, it is true, has a sufficiently good ear, a sufficient knowledge of rhymes and capacity for handling them, to be what is called a poet.

Educated people--yes, and many who are not educated--have discovered that rhymes are not the private property of a few noted writers who, having squatted on that part of the literary domain some twenty or forty or sixty years ago, have, as it were, fenced it in with their touchy, barbed-wire reputations, and have come to regard it and cause it to be regarded as their private property.

Remember my rhymes when you ride again On the rattling rail by the broomstick train!

Wait until the fire is put out, and he has had time to look at the charred timbers and the ashes of his home, and in the course of a week he may possibly spin a few rhymes about it.

What is more, I think they are as detestable a string of rhymes as I could wish my worst enemy had written.