from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. One who composes light verse.
- n. A minor or inferior poet.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A rhymer; a poetaster
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A rhymer; a maker of poor poetry.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a writer who composes rhymes; a maker of poor verses (usually used as terms of contempt for minor or inferior poets)
'Why, thou school-boy rhymester, that is the only merit thou hast, and that not thine own!
I suppose you have in mind the Stratford rhymester.
The aggression also mirrors 1998's war of words between LL Cool J and Canibus, a computer science major and tech-centric rhymester who fabricated a feud to generate publicity, according to Journal of Hip-Hop editor Andrew Ryan , who teaches both computers and hip-hop culture at George Mason University, Virginia.
French rhymester in his alley, and Silas in the valley of the shadow of death; perfect liberty, and a peremptory order to return in a week; — all illustrating one another.
And certainly not a two-bit rhymester like Steve Jackson.
"Young lust, you mean, rhymester," laughed the second fighter.
A poet is always a dead rhymester, -- a philosopher, a dead dreamer.
The rhymester introduced all the characters; for instance:
General rules they can lay down, as poets can the elements of their own trade; but these rules are at the command of the veriest daub or rhymester; the manifold development of them to results almost divine remaining, even to those who achieve it in either walk, evasive and untraceable.
Remorse, were not, as to the eighteenth-century rhymester, merely Greek ladies draped in flowing raiment; to him they were realities, intensely focussed in himself.
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