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Rhyming Slang

A selection of articles related to rhyming slang.

Original articles from our library related to the Rhyming Slang. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Rhyming Slang.

('Well-Beloved, Spouse, Lady') Most revered of the Teutonic Goddesses. Wife and sister of Odin. Frigga is the patron goddess of the home and of the mysteries of the married woman. She is seen as Odin's match (and sometimes his better) in wisdom; she shares...
Deities & Heros >> Nordic & Germanic
The Paths of the Qabalah
I must confess, I've been trying to use the book "The Talking Tree" by William Gray and I admit that I've been having a hard time. Most Tree of Life glyphs start the eleventh path with the Fool, as it is with most tarot decks. Gray begins with the...
Magick >> Qabalah
Morrison, Dorothy
Dorothy is a Wiccan High Priestess of the Georgian tradition and an avid practitioner of the ancient arts for over 20 years. She teaches the Craft to students throughout the US and in Australia. Her interests include archery and bowhunting, magical herbalism,...
Real Interviews >> Authors

Rhyming Slang is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Rhyming Slang books and related discussion.

Suggested News Resources

James Corden drives Gerard Butler insane with Cockney rhyming slang
Don't look to James Corden to help in a crisis. In a sketch from The Late Late Show, the late-night host annoys a hurried Gerard Butler by giving nonsensical, rhyming answers to questions like, “Did you see a man run past here?
James Corden and London Has Fallen's Gerard Butler in Late Late Show Cockney
James Corden has just confirmed he can actually turn up the annoying factor in this sketch with Scottish actor Gerard Butler.
Magazine|25 Songs That Tell Us Where Music Is Going
The song lays out the particulars of the seduction with the same wit that rhymes “Burr, sir” and “bursar” in an earlier song.
Is Cockney Rhyming Slang Dying Out?
When John Camden Hotten—whom Green described in his book Cassell's Rhyming Slang as “a bookseller, pornographer, and slang lexicographer”— first documented the phenomenon of rhyming slang in his 1859 Dictionary of Modern Slang, Cant, and ...
Six Men Are Sentenced in Record Jewelry Theft in London
The gang also made one big and amateurish mistake: They bragged about what they had done — often in expletive-laced Cockney rhyming slang.

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