A limerick .
You can measure or indicate the rhyme scheme of a poem using the lines of the poems which are represented by numbers such as AABB or ABABA.
Technically, yes! It is called a sound-rhyme. The spelling doesn't rhyme, but the sound does. It is acceptable in poetry with rhyme scheme.
Po Lala Ditsy Noo noo
A riddle is a question with a clever or funny answer, often based on a pun. It may or may not rhyme.
Yes. PS How did this find its way into "Algebra"?
A verse that is humorous.
Dear Creator and Father God..."Please let my words be sprinkled with salt...""Because one day I may have to swallow them!"love and rainbowsRaka ANSWER"Oh, many a peer of England brewsLivelier liquor than the Muse,And malt does more than Milton canTo justify God's ways to man." --from "Terence this is stupid stuff," A.E. Housman
The rhyme pattern of a limerick is AABBA.A limerick is a 5 line poem with the rhyme scheme AABBA. The 1st, 2nd, and 5th lines have three feet, the 3rd & 4th have 2 feet. It is typically written in a triplet meter - i.e. anapaestic or amphibrachic. The following example has the stressed syllables highlighted and the feet divided by "/", so you can see the meter (1, 2 & 5 are amphibrachic, 3 & 4 anapaestic):There once was / a man from / Nan-tuck-etWho kept all / his cash in / a buck-et. But his daugh / ter, named Nan,Ran a-way/ with a manAnd as for / the buck-et, / Nan-tuck-et.
THE rhyme scheme and meter for a cherichew poem is AABBA.
No, it is AABBA.No, it is AABBA.No, it is AABBA.No, it is AABBA.
the poem doesn't rhyme at all