History Main / PainfulRhyme

8th Dec '16 6:22:34 AM Yxrym
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* The chorus of Music/{{Nirvana}}'s "On A Plain" provides us with this bit of lyrical genius:
-->I'm on a plain
-->I can't complain
8th Dec '16 6:08:46 AM Yxrym
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-->I'm on a plain.
-->I can't complain.

to:

-->I'm on a plain.
plain
-->I can't complain.complain
7th Dec '16 10:09:27 PM Yxrym
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* The chorus of Music/Nirvana's "On A Plain" provides us with this bit of lyrical genius:

to:

* The chorus of Music/Nirvana's Music/{{Nirvana}}'s "On A Plain" provides us with this bit of lyrical genius:
7th Dec '16 9:53:53 PM Yxrym
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Added DiffLines:

* The chorus of Music/Nirvana's "On A Plain" provides us with this bit of lyrical genius:
-->I'm on a plain.
-->I can't complain.
27th Nov '16 3:37:44 PM Ronfar
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Added DiffLines:

** {{Creator/VincentPrice}}'s speech in "Thriller" has the words "blood" and "neighborhood" used as though they rhyme, but he doesn't pronounce them as sounding anything alike at all.
24th Nov '16 8:07:08 PM 64SuperNintendo
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** Later

to:

** LaterLater:
15th Nov '16 7:50:36 PM RLYoshi
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Added DiffLines:

*** Ash also dips into this once; during a few lines with words that rhyme with "species", he says "Reese's Pieces" with the 'e' sounds stretched to fit the scheme.
15th Nov '16 6:53:58 PM BarthVader
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Added DiffLines:

** Ash Ketchum vs Charles Darwin has the latter rhyme "selection" with ''"eleven"''.
14th Nov '16 1:22:23 AM AgProv
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* An example involving forced assonance: in Britain the Automobile Association had a major advertising campaign in which the tag line was simply ''"Ask the AA"'' - but sritten in the form '''AASK THE AA'''. . The problem is, whoever was responsible didn't stop to think this only really works in those parts of Britain (mainly Southern England) where spoken English uses the long "a" vowel. OopNorth and elsewhere, this was seen as forced, contrived and in its implication that everyone speaks this sort of English by default, somewhat alienating.

to:

* An example involving forced assonance: in Britain the Automobile Association had a major advertising campaign in which the tag line was simply ''"Ask the AA"'' - but sritten written in the form '''AASK THE AA'''. . AA'''. The problem is, whoever was responsible didn't stop to think this only really works in those parts of Britain (mainly Southern England) where spoken English uses the long "a" vowel. OopNorth and elsewhere, this was seen as forced, contrived and in its implication that everyone speaks this sort of English by default, somewhat alienating.
14th Nov '16 1:21:42 AM AgProv
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* An example involving forced assonance: in Britain the Automobile Association had a major advertising campaign in which the tag line was simply ''"Ask the AA"''. The problem is, whoever was responsible didn't stop to think this only really works in those parts of Britain (mainly Southern England) where spoken English uses the long "a" vowel. OopNorth and elsewhere, this was seen as forced, contrived and in its implication that everyone speaks this sort of English by default, somewhat alienating.

to:

* An example involving forced assonance: in Britain the Automobile Association had a major advertising campaign in which the tag line was simply ''"Ask the AA"''.AA"'' - but sritten in the form '''AASK THE AA'''. . The problem is, whoever was responsible didn't stop to think this only really works in those parts of Britain (mainly Southern England) where spoken English uses the long "a" vowel. OopNorth and elsewhere, this was seen as forced, contrived and in its implication that everyone speaks this sort of English by default, somewhat alienating.
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