a match between two or more words final sounds?
This could be completely untrue, but match sounds more European to me, where game sounds like it would be used in America more.
consonance-repetition of middle or final consonant sounds
either rhyme or alliteration
This is the type of end rhyme referred to as "true rhyme."
Your problem is because most rhyming dictionaries only include PERFECT rhymes, in which ALL the sounds match EXACTLY.There IS no perfect rhyme for "April". But there are some "near rhymes" which may work just fine. (Near rhymes are words for which MOST of the sounds match, or very nearly do.)The most important parts of this word to try to match are the long accented "ay" sound, and the final -l (with the unaccented vowel sound known as "schwa" just before it). The closer you can come to matching the consonants in between the better. Your best shot will likely be to forget the /r/ and match the /p/ OR find something CLOSE to /p/.Thus:* maple, staple* able, cable, fable, label, sable, stable* naval, navel* fatal, ladle
yes it would be considered an alliteration because the first two letters of the first two words match so that makes it an alliteration. it wouldn't be an alliteration if another word cut in between them. hope that answer helped.
Words like candy, bully, spy, pony... when the word has a consonant before the final y, then change the y to ies to form the plural.
Similar sounds occurring in two or more words
last words final words dying words
Ya I'm guessing her voice always sounds different in each of her videos plus sometimes her lips dont match the words...
Rhyme or assonance is often used to create similar sounds, especially at the last syllables, in poetry or lyrics. Rhyme occurs when the ending sounds of words match exactly, while assonance is the repetition of vowel sounds within words. Both techniques can enhance the musicality and create a sense of cohesion in a piece of writing.