Words rhyming with own

143 best rhymes for 'own'

1 syllable

  • Don't
  • Lone
  • Phone
  • Known
  • Grown
  • Zone
  • Throne
  • Shown
  • Stone
  • Bone
  • Blown
  • Tone
  • Mon
  • Clone
  • Prone
  • Drone
  • Cone
  • Flown
  • Dome
  • Chrome

  • Home
  • Sewn
  • Hone
  • Roam
  • Joan
  • Trone
  • Scone
  • Goan
  • Rone
  • Thone
  • Crone
  • Slone
  • Foam
  • Comb
  • Gnome
  • Tome
  • Frome
  • Ohm
  • Loam
  • Yom

2 syllables

  • Alone
  • Unknown
  • Iphone
  • Condone
  • Capone
  • Cologne
  • Cyclone
  • Tombstone
  • Ozone
  • Homegrown
  • Cellphone
  • Backbone
  • Postpone
  • Dethrone
  • Disown
  • Leone
  • Atone
  • Gravestone
  • Malone
  • Stallone

  • Headstone
  • Brimstone
  • Trombone
  • Headphone
  • Outgrown
  • Tyrone
  • Flintstone
  • Milestone
  • Smartphone
  • Ramon
  • Rhinestone
  • Hormone
  • Keystone
  • Jawbone
  • Grindstone
  • Simone
  • Redstone
  • Timezone
  • Gemstone
  • Wishbone

  • Outshone
  • Limestone
  • Hipbone
  • Raton
  • Brownstone
  • Earphone
  • Hailstone
  • Wellstone
  • Moonstone
  • Sandstone
  • Greystone
  • Firestone
  • Dijon
  • Cheekbone
  • Bluestone
  • Bemoan
  • Syndrome
  • Jerome
  • Genome
  • Shalom

  • Stockholm

3 syllables

  • Microphone
  • Telephone
  • Overthrown
  • Silicone
  • Monotone
  • Overgrown
  • Methadone
  • Corleone
  • Xylophone
  • Overblown
  • Corazon
  • Saxophone
  • Megaphone
  • Collarbone
  • Provolone
  • Acetone
  • Chaperone
  • Yellowstone
  • Cornerstone
  • Homophone

  • Anemone
  • Cobblestone
  • Baritone
  • Undertone
  • Cortisone
  • Pheromone
  • Reggaeton
  • Unbeknown
  • Standalone
  • Speakerphone
  • Calderon
  • Anklebone
  • Styrofoam
  • Chromosome
  • Catacomb
  • Monochrome
  • Honeycomb
  • Superdome
  • Velodrome
  • Astrodome

4 syllables

  • Testosterone

5 syllables

  • Revolucion

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Words That Rhyme With "Own"

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1 syllable:

Beaune, blown, bone, bown, clone, Cohn, cone, crone, drone, flown, Goan, groan, grown, hone, Joan, known, Koen, loan, lone, moan, phone, pone, prone, Rhone, roan, rone, scone, sewn, shone, shown, Sloan, slone, sone, sown, stone, strown, thoen, throne, thrown, tone, trone, zone

2 syllables:

alone, atone, Bayonne, bemoan, blouson, Boulogne, Capone, cogon, cologne, condone, cyclone, depone, dethrone, disown, doblon, enthrone, flintstone, handsewn, hipbone, homegrown, impone, inthrone, intone, irone, ladrone, leone, Malone, ochone, outgrown, outshone, postpone, propone, quinone, ramon, Raton, Sharon, Simone, tenson, trombone, Tyrone, unblown, unknown, unmown, unsewn, unsown, unthrone

3 syllables:

bourguignon, disenthrone, doupion, overblown, overgrown, overthrown, romanone, sacaton, Sezession, standalone, unbeknown

4 syllables:

aldosterone, anthraquinone, benzophenone, Concepcion, hydroquinone, phylloquinone, radiophone

5 syllables:


7 syllables:


Make up a dictionary of your own rhymes for any of the given words exact, rattle, night, squirrel, bird, book

Answer or solution2


Rhyme is an important feature of poetic speech. Let's analyze this concept in more detail and give some examples of rhymes.

What is rhyme

The name "rhyme" goes back to the Greek language, from which this word is translated as "measurement" or "rhythm". Most literary scholars define rhyme as the consonance of the endings of two or more words. Thus, words can form rhyming pairs with each other, which is used successfully in poetic texts.

It is important that representatives of different parts of speech can rhyme, i.e. grammatical features in no way affect the ability of words to rhyme.

There are several ways to classify rhymes. The first one is related to the place of stress in rhyming words. The two main varieties in this situation are masculine (stress falls on the last syllable, for example: no - answer) and feminine (stress falls on the penultimate syllable, for example: cloud - little thing).

In addition, exact and inexact types of rhymes are also distinguished. In the first case, the endings of a pair of words completely coincide with each other phonetically, while in the second, there may be some discrepancies between them (for example, one word may end in a vowel, and the second in a combination of vowel + [й]).

In order to facilitate the selection of rhyming pairs, there are special rhyming dictionaries that already contain words of different parts of speech with the same endings.

Examples of rhymes

Having determined what a rhyme is and what features it has, let's give examples of rhymes for the word "night":

  • Daughter.
  • Bump.
  • Kidney.
  • Kvochka (colloquial name for chicken).
  • Point.
  • Lobe (soft part of the ear).
  • Barrel.
  • Single.

All the rhymes listed above are nouns in the nominative case. However, the rhyming pair does not have to be in the initial form. By the word "night" you can also pick up rhymes in the form of nouns in the form of a singular, masculine, genitive case. For example:

  • Bell.
  • Puppy.
  • Son.
  • Lock.
  • Piece.
  • Leaf.

At the same time, there will be much more rhyming words in the second group.


Precise - juicy, durable, urgent, floral, durable, extracurricular, stock, lowercase.

Rattle - toy, drying, feeder, humpback, frog, spinner, skull, freckle, spinner.

Night - a line, a bump, a kidney, a dot, a shirt, a chain, a lobe, a daughter, a cheek.

Squirrel - arrow, plate, wall.

Bird - kitty, skirmish, particle, match, master key, plug, titmouse, technical, strawberry, eyelash.

Book - haircut, latch, movement, affair, latch, stalk, ankle.

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23 common words that do not rhyme (actually rhyme)


upper limit-leaders' >

You've no doubt heard the old fact that nothing rhymes with orange . But in fact, the English surname Gorringe - like Henry Honeychurch Gorringe, USS captain. Gettysburg - rhymes with orange . And so does Blorenge , the name of a hill in South Wales. But even if proper nouns such as surnames and place names are excluded, this still leaves sporang , an obscure name for the sporangium, the spore-producing part of the plant. So, although it may depend on your accent, how obscure the word you are willing to accept, and where exactly the stress falls in the word (because Sporange can rhyme with orange, or be pronounced “spuh- Range ”), there actually seems to be a rhyme for orange .

In fact, despite the fact that they often make lists of notoriously non-rhyming words, all the words listed here have rhymes in English - provided that bizarre dialectal words and obscure scientific jargon are allowed.

1. Caustic rhymes with epacrid (in some pronunciations) the name of any plant of the genus Epakris , most of which are in Australia.

two. worry partially rhymes with both phalanx meaning "in line" and grateful an old word meaning "thank".

3. Beige is pronounced more like the first syllable of Asia than similarly spelled words such as age , measure , scene as well as fury . But this does not mean that there is no rhyme in it; there is also gray , the name for the dull color of an undyed fabric.

Four. Bulb rhymes with Culb , an obscure 17th-century word for objection or harsh response.

5. Chaos rhymes with naos , the name of the innermost part of a Greek temple, and Speos , an Egyptian tomb built into a cave.

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6. Circle rhymes with roar , an old dialect word meaning "pull arms and legs towards the body", as well as both heterocercal and homocercal , two zoological terms that describe fish are either asymmetrical or symmetrical, respectively.

7. Circus is a homophone, cerc , which is the name of an appendage on the body of some insects, and therefore rhymes with cysticercus , another name for a tapeworm larva. If that's too confusing, why not try rhyming with cloudy , a 17th century word meaning "no thumb".

8. Concierge is a direct borrowing from French, so the number of English words it can rhyme with is already limited. But there is half virgin , another French loan word used as an old-fashioned name for a virgin young woman - or as Merriam-Webster explains: "a girl ... who carries on obscene or obscene words and usually promiscuous caresses, but retains her virginity." It literally means "half-maiden".

9. Stupid rhymes with hit , a dialect word for flattened, pounded meat or a sudden strong blow, among other definitions.

10. Lie rhymes with false which is an alternative name for the waltz, according to the Oxford English Dictionary.

eleven. Film rhymes with film , an old Southern English word for dust or fine powder.

12. Mud rhymes with both shed which is the amount lost in spilling the drink (or the spill itself) and plowing which means hard work or labour.

13. Gouge rhymes with curse which means "crowd or lament". 19th century college slang curse was also a long, boring or difficult lesson or job.

14. bay rhymes with both sera , which is another name for the flax toad plant, and hunt , an old southwest English word for loose feathers coming out of pillows and cushions.

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fifteen. Music rhymes with both old and dysgeusia , both of which are medical words describing, respectively, a complete or slight impairment of a person's taste sensations.

16. Violet rhymes with Hirple which means "to limp" or "awkward to walk" and curly , an old Scots word for a leather strap that goes under a horse's tail to secure its saddle (this also more broadly meaning "buttocks").

17. Replenish rhymes with both irritate meaning "remove furniture" and Rhine meaning "pertaining to the river Rhine".

18. Rhythm rhymes with the English place name Litham as does Smitham , an old word for fine malt dust or powdered lead ore.

19. Silver , after purple and orange is the third of three English flowers, presumably without rhyming. But there is child , an old dialect word for lamb.

twenty. Wasp rhymes with both cosp , a clasp for fastening a door or gate, and Knosp , an architectural ornament resembling a tree bud.

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