Top 10 similar words or synonyms for unrhymed

octosyllabic    0.842350

rhymed    0.831258

hexameter    0.821027

decasyllabic    0.812537

trimeter    0.808832

tetrameter    0.805681

dactylic    0.804735

tercets    0.797131

anapestic    0.783583

iambic    0.781589

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for unrhymed

Article Example
Michael Row the Boat Ashore The oldest published version of the song runs in a series of unrhymed couplets:
Verse (poetry) Blank verse is poetry written in regular, metrical, but unrhymed, lines, almost always composed of iambic pentameters.
Ruba'i In extended sequences of ruba'i stanzas, the convention is sometimes extended so that the unrhymed line of the current stanza becomes the rhyme for the following stanza. The structure can be made cyclical by linking the unrhymed line of the final stanza back to the first stanza: ZZAZ. These more stringent systems were not, however, used by FitzGerald in his "Rubaiyat".
Modernist poetry in English Lowell expressed her extreme debt to the French, to what she preferred to call 'unrhymed cadence' instead of the more common 'verse libre'.
History of English The beginning of "Paradise Lost", an epic poem in unrhymed iambic pentameter written in Early Modern English by John Milton and first published in 1667:
Masculine and feminine endings Particularly in unrhymed verse, there occur lines that end in two stressless syllables, yet have the syllable count of lines with uncontroversial masculine endings. Consider the following four lines from Shakespeare's "A Midsummer Night's Dream", written in iambic pentameter:
A. R. Ammons Ammons often writes in two- or three-line stanzas. Poet David Lehman notes a resemblance between Ammons's "terza libre" (unrhymed three-line stanzas) and the "terza rima" of Shelley's "Ode to the West Wind." Lines are strongly enjambed.
The Song of the Stormy Petrel "The Song of the Stormy Petrel" () is a short piece of revolutionary literature written by the Russian writer Maxim Gorky in 1901. Written in a variation of unrhymed trochaic tetrameter with occasional Pyrrhic substitutions, it is considered poetry.
Cadence (poetry) Unrhymed cadence in Vers libre is built upon 'organic rhythm,' or the rhythm of the speaking voice with its necessity for breathing, rather than upon a strict metrical system .
English literature Langland's "Piers Plowman" (written ca. 1360–87) or "Visio Willelmi de Petro Plowman" ("William's Vision of Piers Plowman") is a Middle English allegorical narrative poem, written in unrhymed alliterative verse.