Entertainment / Literature / Heavy-Stress Rhyme
Heavy-Stress Rhyme: Another term for a masculine ending in a rhyme.
Near Rhyme: Another term for inexact rhyme or slant rhyme.
Off Rhyme: In poetry, another term for inexact rhyme.
Pararhyme: Edmund blunden's term for double consonance, where different vowels appear within identical consonant pairs (a feature of wilfrid owens' verse).
Perfect Rhyme: Another term for exact rhyme or true rhyme. See exact rhyme.
Monorhyme: The use of only one rhyme in a stanza. An example is william blake's 'silent, silent night.'
Masculine Rhyme: Gendered expression for rhymes ending in a stressed syllable, such as 'hells' and 'bells.' the expressions strong or one-syllable rhyme avoid the sexist bias.
Interlaced Rhyme: In long couplets, especially hexameter lines, sufficient room in the line allows a poet to use rhymes in the middle of the line as well as at the end of each line. Swinburne's 'Hymn to Prose . . . View Full Definition
Internal Rhyme: Rhymes between a word within a line, often from a medial position (termed also leonine) and one at the end of the line. Gelett burgess' 'an alphabet of famous goops,' rhyming aabbcc in 3-lin . . . View Full Definition
Masculine Ending - Masculine Rhyme: Rhymes that end with a heavy stress on the last syllable in each rhyming word. See under discussion of meter.