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How do you start a rhyme?

You use three-cursive rhymes like this one:

So, how about this one?

The two-line stanza starts with a common four-letter word that starts out like this:

The first letter of the word is always one that’s an emdash. The second letter is always one of the five syllables of the word, with the other two syllables always falling below the line break:

So, the third letter of the word starts with a slash, and the fourth letter is usually a vowel. The fifth consonant, the final letter of the syllable, is usually an exclamation point.

So, what do you get out of doing this for a song?

I’m sure there are other reasons to write rhyming nonsense, but I think here are three:

1: It’s a quick way to get your syllables onto the page.

2: You don’t have to write the whole thing, and it’s fun to show off a word that’s not always in use.

And 3: It’s a visual visual of the word!

How do you practice your rhymes?

That’s up to you. I’ve written the list below for you. If you find yourself saying an old word or saying the wrong one, remember that rhyming nonsense doesn’t have to be like that. The best rhyming nonsense ever is the one, say, that follows a rhyme without rhyming nonsense‚Ķ

For example:

The sound of my voice has the sound of the rain

The sound of my voice has the sound of an elephant

Let’s say you’re trying to rhyme your rhymes by throwing out long, repetitive sentences like this:

So, my voice has the sound of the rain

But that’s hard to imagine. Instead, try this!
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So, my voice has the sound of the rain

Or that’s easier:

And now, my voice has the sound of an elephant

Or this!

But that’s not a good rhyme. You have to use one of the following:

To rhyme with the first syllable

To rhyme with the second syllable

In this case, the first rhyming syllable isn’t so common, but that sounds like a good thing for you to remember when writing!

I just wrote this rhyme, but it’s going to sound