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Rhyming phrase dictionary

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Rhyming phrase dictionary
October 10, 2018 1st Anniversary Wishes 4 comments

A rhyming dictionary, thesaurus, spell checker, and word finding tool for poets, Match these letters: This option will return words and phrases that contain the.

Words that rhyme with

Welcome to our internet rhyming dictionary that allows finding all the English words that rhyme with a source word entered. The rhymes found are searched among all words that have the same ending as the source word or among all words are pronounced in similar way as the source word.
If you ever wondered:
- what rhymes with day?
- what rhymes with home?
- love?, you?, time?, days?, up?, fun?, down?, blue?, also?, city?, choose?, found?, mine?, source?, words?, feel?, ever?, web?, step?, twelve?, rhyme?, possible?, cute?, Thursday?, five?, out or go?
- were looking for rhymes to English cardinal numbers like: 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20 ?
Here you will find all the rhymes.

Usage instructions:

- enter the source word in the Source word field. The system will find all other words that rhyme with this source word (rhyming words)
- choose the length of the rhyme which is the number of ending letters that the source word and the rhyming words has to have in common
- choose the length of the searched words that rhyme with the source word
- choose the number of syllables that the rhyming with words have to have
- mark Pronunciation based search to search for rhymes based on pronunciation of the given word instead of the letter ending search
- press List rhymes to list what rhymes with a given word.

Possible usage:

Our rhymes database can be useful in finding a word that rhymes with a word from previous verse which can be used while:
- writing poems
- writing songs
- creating marketing slogans

Terms of use

This website and the materials on this website are provided "as is". Any information obtained through use of this site is provided without warrant. We do not guarantee access to this site. While we take measured steps to ensure the correctness of the resources provided, we do not guarantee the accuracy, currency or completeness of any information on our site. We are not responsible for the direct, indirect, consequential or incidental damages of any sort arising from accessing or using our site or reliance on the information available on our site.

What is the origin of 'quiz'? Where did we get the term 'flea market'? If you've ever asked similar questions, you'll enjoy these word and phrase origins.

The Joy of Reduplicative Rhyming Words

rhyming phrase dictionary

Really good rappers and poets only break out the rhyme-dictionary sometimes. In most cases your better off generating your own list of rhyming words and phrases for what you're trying to rhyme with. Tips on rhyming and writng rhymes can be found in The Rapper's Handbook.

Let's take a line from Slick Rick for example. This is from "The Auditorium" with Mos Def. His line is:

Sit, come and relax, riddle off the mac,
It's the patch, I'm a soldier in the middle of Iraq,

Slick Rick never could have written that line with a rhyming dictionary. He rhymes "relax" with "mac" with "patch" with "Iraq." Off all of those, only "Iraq" and "mac" show up in a rhyming dictionary. So you're better off working off your own mind, using slant rhyme, and picking up The Rapper's Handbook.

Good Rap Rhyming Dictionaries

Dillfrog - The only online slant-rhyme (aka off-rhyme) dictionary will give you various words and sounds related to your rhyme-word. Note: the program doesn't work perfectly.

Rhymezone - A giant and powerful rhyming dictionary, which can be used for writing raps, poems or anything.

Rhymer - Another good rhyming dictionary, which allows you to modify your search to find different rhyme forms.

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Examples of Rhyme

rhyming phrase dictionary

Word Origins

Was The First Computer Bug A Real Insect?

The phrase 'computer bug' has been around for a long time, but was it created due to an incident involving a real insect? Click through to find out.

What Is The Origin Of The Phrase "Dressed To The Nines"?

To be ‘dressed to the nines’ means to be dressed very smartly – but what is the origin of this phrase, and why is it ‘nines’ rather than ‘eights’ or ‘tens’?

What Is The Origin Of The Phrase "Hair Of The Dog"?

Most people have known somebody in need of the hair of the dog, but where did the phrase come from? Our short video explains everything.

What Is The Origin Of The Phrase "Sleep Tight"?

There are lots of parents out there that have said "sleep tight" when they put their kids to bed. But have you ever wondered where the phrase came from?

What Is The Origin Of The Phrase "The Bee's Knees"?

The bee's knees is usually said to describe something of outstanding performance, but have you ever thought where it came from? Our page has the answers.

What Is The Origin Of The Term "Brass Monkey"?

In some English-speaking parts of the world, the phrase 'brass monkey' is used to describe cold weather, but where did it come from? Our video has the answer.

What Is The Origin Of The Term "Flea Market"?

Most people will go to a flea market at some point in their lives, but where did the phrase come from? Watch our video to find out the answer.

What Is The Origin Of The Term "Pros And Cons"?

What is the origin of the term ‘pros and cons’? You may use this phrase often, but without realizing that you’re actually abbreviating Latin…

What Is The Origin Of The Term "UFO"?

There are many theories about the existence of UFOs, but where did this initialism come from? Watch our video to find out the real truth.

What Is The Origin Of The Word "Berserk"?

Where does the word ‘berserk’ come from, and what has it got to do with bears? We’ve got the unexpected answers, so you can stop going berserk!

Load MoreSee more from Explore The English Language

The following is a list of English words without rhymes, called refractory rhymes— that is, a list of Multiple-word rhymes (a phrase that rhymes with a word, known as a phrasal or mosaic rhyme), self-rhymes .. -z, -d/ · calced /ˈ-ælst/ (may rhyme with "valsed" in British English, according to the Oxford English Dictionary) .

Complete Dictionary of Cockney Rhyming Slang

rhyming phrase dictionary

Hot on the heels of our success with our Top 100 Best British Slang Phrases, we thought we’d explore the beauty of Cockney Rhyming Slang next.

Rhyming slang is believed to have originated in the mid-19th century in the East End of London, with sources suggesting some time in the 1840s. It dates from around 1840 among the predominantly Cockney population of the East End of London who are well-known for having a characteristic accent and speech patterns.

It remains a matter of speculation whether rhyming slang was a linguistic accident, a game, or a cryptolect developed intentionally to confuse non-locals. If deliberate, it may also have been used to maintain a sense of community. It is possible that it was used in the marketplace to allow vendors to talk amongst themselves in order to facilitate collusion, without customers knowing what they were saying. Another suggestion is that it may have been used by criminals (see thieves’ cant) to confuse the police.

Whatever the origins – there are many fun turns of phrases and we’ve put together the Top 100 Words and Phrases that we could find for your reading pleasure.

Here’s an interesting lesson on the slang from locals in London:

Top 100 Cockney Rhyming Slang Words and Phrases:

  1. Adam and Eve – believe
  2. Alan Whickers – knickers
  3. apples and pears – stairs
  4. Artful Dodger – lodger
  5. Ascot Races – braces
  6. Aunt Joanna – piano
  7. Baked Bean – Queen
  8. Baker’s Dozen – Cousin
  9. Ball and Chalk – Walk
  10. Barnaby Rudge – Judge
  11. Barnet Fair – hair
  12. Barney Rubble – trouble
  13. Battlecruiser – boozer
  14. bees and honey – money
  15. bird lime – time (in prison)
  16. Boat Race – face
  17. Bob Hope – soap
  18. bottle and glass – arse
  19. Brahms and Liszt – pissed (drunk)
  20. Brass Tacks – facts
  21. Bread and Cheese – sneeze
  22. Bread and Honey – money
  23. Bricks and Mortar – daughter
  24. Bristol City – breasts
  25. Brown Bread – dead
  26. Bubble and Squeak – Greek
  27. Bubble Bath – Laugh
  28. butcher’s hook – a look
  29. Chalfont St. Giles – piles
  30. Chalk Farm – arm
  31. china plate – mate (friend)
  32. Cock and Hen – ten
  33. Cows and Kisses – Missus (wife)
  34. currant bun – sun (also The Sun, a British newspaper)
  35. custard and jelly – telly (television)
  36. Daisy Roots – boots
  37. Darby and Joan – moan
  38. Dicky bird – word
  39. Dicky Dirt – shirt
  40. Dinky Doos – shoes
  41. dog and bone – phone
  42. dog’s meat – feet [from early 20th c.]
  43. Duck and Dive – skive
  44. Duke of Kent – rent
  45. dustbin lid – kid
  46. Elephant’s Trunk – drunk
  47. Fireman’s Hose – nose
  48. Flowery Dell – cell
  49. Frog and Toad – road
  50. Gypsy’s kiss – piss
  51. half-inch – pinch (to steal)
  52. Hampton Wick – prick
  53. Hank Marvin – starving
  54. irish pig – wig
  55. Isle of Wight – tights
  56. jam-jar – car
  57. Jayme Gibbs
  58. Jimmy Riddle – piddle
  59. joanna – piano (pronounced ‘pianna’ in Cockney)
  60. Khyber Pass – arse
  61. Kick and Prance – dance
  62. Lady Godiva – fiver
  63. Laugh n a joke – smoke
  64. Lionel Blairs – flares
  65. Loaf of Bread – head
  66. loop the loop – soup
  67. Mickey Bliss – piss
  68. Mince Pies – eyes
  69. Mork and Mindy – windy’
  70. north and south – mouth
  71. Orchestra stalls – balls
  72. Pat and Mick – sick
  73. Peckham Rye – tie
  74. plates of meat – feet
  75. Pony and Trap – crap
  76. raspberry ripple – nipple
  77. raspberry tart – fart
  78. Roast Pork – fork
  79. Rosy Lee – tea (drink)
  80. Round the Houses – trousers
  81. Rub-a-Dub – pub
  82. Ruby Murray – curry
  83. Sausage Roll – goal
  84. septic tank – Yank
  85. sherbert (short for sherbert dab) – cab (taxi)
  86. Skin and Blister – sister
  87. Sky Rocket – pocket
  88. Sweeney Todd – flying squad
  89. syrup of figs – wig (sic)
  90. tables and chairs – stairs
  91. tea leaf – thief
  92. Tom and Dick – sick
  93. tom tit – shit
  94. tomfoolery – jewellery
  95. Tommy Trinder – window
  96. trouble and strife – wife
  97. two and eight – state (of upset)
  98. Vera Lynn – gin
  99. whistle and flute – suit (of clothes)
  100. Wonga – cash

Which one is your favorite? Let us know in the comments!

Rhyming dictionary designed by a professional songwriter for professional writers (and those that aspire to be!).

rhyming phrase dictionary
Written by Mir
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