There are many words that have no rhyme in the English language. "Orange" is only the most famous. Other words that have no rhyme include: silver, purple, month, ninth, pint, wolf, opus, dangerous, marathon and discombobulate.... view details ›
What rhymes with orange? Orange rhymes with Blorenge (a mountain in Wales) and sporange (a technical word for a sac where spores are made).... read more ›
Orange has almost no perfect rhymes. The only word in the 20-volume historical Oxford English Dictionary that rhymes with orange is sporange, a very rare alternative form of sporangium (a botanical term for a part of a fern or similar plant).... read more ›
Pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis is the longest word entered in the most trusted English dictionaries.... view details ›
Words with no vowels
Cwm and crwth do not contain the letters a, e, i, o, u, or y, the usual vowels (that is, the usual symbols that stand for vowel sounds) in English. But in those words the letter w simply serves instead, standing for the same sound that oo stands for in the words boom and booth.... see details ›
What rhymes with purple? Hirple and curple, obviously! Purple rhymes with hirple, which means to walk with a limp or to hobble. Hirple is a Scottish word that most people have never heard of, so again this is why we think that the word purple has no rhyming partner.... read more ›
bello, bellow, belo, cello, celo, chelo, cielo, dello, delo, fellow, gello, gwelo, hell-o, hell o, jell-o, jello, jell o, kello, kellow, mello, mellow, melo, nello, pellow, quello, rello, sello, spello, stello, stelo, strehlow, strelow, tello, telloh, telo-, thelo, trello, vello, velo, yello, zello.... view details ›
Red, Yellow, Blue - Math Song l Nursery Rhymes & Kids Songs... continue reading ›
A handful of words form half rhymes with orange (using the latter half of the word), including hinge, cringe, and impinge. However, sporange, the botanical structure that creates spores, is an existing word that forms a near-perfect rhyme with orange.... read more ›
Some of the D words for kids are dig, door, date, drink, dinosaur, deer, desk, donkey, dart, deep, dance, duck, dip, dab, den, dad, dent, dock, dark, dust, etc.... read more ›
The shortest word is a. Some might wonder about the word I since it consists of one letter, too. In sound, a is shorter because it is a monophthong (consists of one vowel), while I is a diphthong. Both do consist of one letter in the English writing system, and in most fonts I is the narrowest letter.... continue reading ›
An English pangram is a sentence that contains all 26 letters of the English alphabet. The most well known English pangram is probably “The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog”. My favorite pangram is “Amazingly few discotheques provide jukeboxes.”... see more ›
The longest words in the dictionary are: antidisestablishmentarianism - opposition to the disestablishment of the Church of England - 28 letters. floccinaucinihilipilification - the estimation of something as worthless - 29 letters. pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis - a supposed lung disease - 45 letters.... view details ›
Hmm is defined as a sound you make to express hesitation or when you are thinking about something or don't know exactly what to say. An example of hmm is what you say when someone asks you a tough question and you pause for a second before answering. interjection.... see details ›
Y is considered to be a vowel if… The word has no other vowel: gym, my. The letter is at the end of a word or syllable: candy, deny, bicycle, acrylic. The letter is in the middle of a syllable: system, borborygmus.... view details ›
So, yes, worser is a word; use it where that is meant. In "the worser part", worser is not a noun, but an adjective.... read more ›
Funner and Funnest are (Sometimes) Real
Our entry for adjectival fun states “sometimes funner; sometimes funnest.” This is because there are many people who do indeed use these words, and there are many others who, while they may allow that fun is an adjective, strongly prefer that things be 'more fun,' or 'most fun.... view details ›
- Facetious. Pronounced “fah-see-shuss”, this word describes when someone doesn't take a situation seriously, which ironically is very serious indeed. ...
- Henceforth. ...
- Ostentatious. ...
- Morrow. ...
- Crapulous. ...
- Kerfuffle. ...