Orange on the door hinge
@JonoYardley, orange on the Florence
@JonoYardley, What's with Andy?
@JonoYardley, orange on the orange
@JonoYardley, orange on the four inch door hinge in Florence with Martin Lawrence
Arranges the Deranged Long-range Oranges on Flanges with his Phalanges on the river Thames Or Ganges…
@Cave Dweller, while these words are close and could be used in rap, no words actually rhyme with orange
@110100100, depends somewhat on style and accent, but: “Rhyming words have different beginning sounds, but have the same vowel and ending sounds, for example, “cat/sat/pat/hat, spin/fin/chin/pin, coat/moat/float. Homophones are words that sound alike, but have different meanings and spellings, for example: pain/pane, hi/high/, you/yew/ewe, there/their/they're, to/too/two.”
Technically, rhyme does not necessitate homophone. “Amoxicillin” and “A box with filling.” “Long [range]” and “O[range].” “St[range] O[range] Storage.” I am technically correct. The best kind of correct.
@Cave Dweller, yes, you are correct about what rhyming and homophones are, but that doesn't change the fact that no English word actually rhymes with orange. Sure, words like range and storage sound close enough, but they don't have the same ending sound
@110100100, again. St[range] O[range] are both english words. Of course, though, somewhat subject to style and accent, these words rhyme and they do so under many english dialects and accents. This is categorically indisputable. Perhaps good people should take throwaway statements by artists like Marshall Bruce Mathers III with a few grains of salt.
[range] O[range] Long[range] st[range] m[ange], and many others, rhyme as evidenced by the established definition of rhyme under consideration of English dialects inclusive of accents as spoken outside US coastal territories. Pronunciation guides demonstrating a range of pronunciation of the last syllable in the word orange run from “ringe” through “renge” and includes “ânge” and “ānge” amongst others. Necessitating the first syllable “ô” would make it a homophone and not just a rhyme.
If anyone ever believed the word “orange” existed in English language without rhyme as fact, they should consider that “fact” categorically debunked.
@Cave Dweller, the thing that you don't seem to understand is that rhyming is about the sound, not spelling. St[range] and o[range] make two completely different sounds. Strange, range, and mange all make a hard 'a' sound and orange makes the soft 'a' sound, almost an 'i' sound depending on the accent. You are wrong and I'm done arguing. Good day sir.
@110100100, please see completed statement above and decide if you would like to revise before my response. Either way, be well.
I think they’re going for nothing rhyming with orange
@Shieldstorm, what? Nothing and orange don’t even sound alike.
Orange on a table? I don't get it
@Zergmare , there isn’t any word that really rhymes with Orange. That’s the joke. @JonoYardley probably has the closest you’ll get to rhyme.
@Zergmare , just fyi mine was sarcastic
Someone call Eminem to solve this
Orange in storage!?
I can't believe you've done this
Orange on an Orange.
Orange you glad I didn't say banana?
Orange in the cringe
It’s funny because of the F word.
Orange one the nothing
Orange in storage?
Orange in the porridge
An orange in my porridge?
Valencia on the Credenzia
Put that on a door hinge and go find a circle or something REALLY hard to rhyme
Nothing rhymes with orange
@dj evolve fan club, no it doesn't
Fruit of red-yellow sitting on a fellow?
Fruit of yellow-red filling us with dread?
The color orange is named after the fruit
Satsuma on the puma