Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'The Edge of the Forum' started by Nebuleon, Feb 14, 2013.
Boxes, tacos, or lady parts
This part of the body
Depicted in ancient arts
Makes a girl a lady
You tried to rhyme "body" with "lady", which do not rhyme even remotely.
I have to give the poem an F, sorry.
We don't need no education
We dont need no thought control
No dark sarcasm in the classroom
Teachers! Leave them kids alone!
The land of my fathers is calling to me, and I sit in a canyon with my back to the sea, there's a blood red dragon on a field of green.
If you're going to quote Pink Floyd/Roger Waters songs, at least quote more poetic lines.
Black-Ice still king of rhyme
Boss of pop, hip hop and grime
You think you're so fly
Wait a sec, are you bi?
Now you've gone bye
but look, I have pie!
How about this: *ahem*
O Vagina, our home and native land
la la la laaaaa
Man, I forgot the lyrics to my own country's national anthem...
You think you got it goin down'?
You the coolest cart in town?
This terfs mine you clown
Maybe i'll show you around.
Fool, are you naive?
"Around" doesn't rhyme.
Maybe you better leave,
your "rhyme" is a crime.
Yo listen, English. I speak that
Slang, I adopt that
I rhyme want I want,
EVEN IN BOLD AND CENTER FONTooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo
You're the best at rhyming?
You're just a clown
You think you're the king?
Show me your crown
THE BALANCE IS RESTORED
My crowns on my head.
My titles what i'll keep
I suggest you go to bed
Your flow puts me to SLEEP
Dude, again you failed. You can't rhyme a suffix (rhyming) with a true part of a word (king). If you could, then you could potentially rhyme any word with any other word.
...you don't know much about phonetics, do you?
Those two words rhyme. They have the same "ɪŋ" ending and suffixes don't matter here. Using IPA transcriptions by the way.
All I know is if you try that in a English college class taught by a Ph.D. holder in English, they'll have a fit.
All I know is that in a University class they will tell you otherwise and show you that there are in fact numerous types of rhymes and in its basic form, a "rhyme" is just a repetition of sounds in a particular fashion.
You may have been confused by the spelling which does not always match the phonetic transcript.