The same rhymes are considered less perfect in English poetry; But in other literatures, such as.B. rhyme rich in French poetry, are more appreciated. Cacodemon, dissent, lacedaemon, mischief, redeployment, reuse, support, unemployment of eye rhymes or spelling rhymes refer to the resemblance in spelling, but not in sound, where the last sounds are written identically, but pronounced differently.  Examples in English are cough, branch and love, movement. Rhyme was introduced to Russian poetry in the 18th century. The popular poet had generally not been rounded and relied more on the ends of the type line for effect. Two words, which end with an accented vowel, are considered a re-inseration only if they share a previous consonant. Voice couples rhyme — even if non-Russian loops don`t see them as the same sound. Consensual couples rhyme when both are unscried. As in French, formal poetry traditionally alternates between male and female rhymes. The meter of Mickiewicz`s sonnet is the Polish alexandrin (tridecasyllable, in Polish «trzynastozg`oskowiec»): 13 (7-6) and its rhymes are women: [anu] and [odzi]. The poetry of the early 18th century required perfect rhymes, which were also grammatical rhymes – that the names end with nomads, degenerates and verbs, and so on.
Such rhymes, which rely on morphological endings, are much rarer in modern Russian poetry and closer rhymes are used more.  In addition to the vocal/consonant aspect of rhyme, Chinese rhymes often include sound quality (i.e. tonal contour) as an integral linguistic factor in determining rhyme. The perfect rhymes can be categorized according to the number of syllables contained in the rhyme, which is dictated by the position of the last claimed syllable. Some examples of imperfect rhymes (all from Friedrich Schiller`s «To Joy»): Nordic poetry is peppered with rhymes such as «s`3l … sunnan.» Rap uses rhymes like «money… Honey» and «nope… dope.» The earliest evidence of rhyme is the Chinese Shi Jing (about 10th century BC). Rhyme is also occasionally used in the Bible.
 Classical Greek and Latin poetry generally does not rhyme, but rhyme has been used very occasionally. For example, Catullus includes partial rhymes in the poem Cui dono lepidum novum libellum.  The ancient Greeks knew the rhyme, and the rhymes in Aristophanes`s The Wasps are noticed by a translator.  If the sound is the same before the stressed vowel, the rhyme is sometimes considered inferior and ultimately as a perfect rhyme.   An example of such a super-rhyme or «more than perfect rhyme» is the identical rhyme in which not only the vowels, but also the displays of the Rimian syllable are identical, as in a pistol and begun. Punning rhymes, such as the bar and the bear, are also identical rhymes. The rhyme can go back even further than the last stressed vowel. If it extends to the beginning of the line, so that there are two lines that sound very similar or identical, it is called Holorhyme («To I Scream/For Ice»).