The rhythm isn't always easy, and it's not always complex, but it's not there by chance. Poets organize their words in such a way that the rhythmical patterns are created. Rhyming poetry are far more enjoyable to read when the words have a rhythm to them. Our brains like patterns, and when we read something that follows a regular pattern we can guess the next word easily. This makes reading rhyming poems much easier.
Also, when you read a poem where each line ends with an unstressed syllable, this sounds like music to your ears. The sound of one syllable ending with a short sound and another with a long sound creates a pleasing melody that sticks in your mind after you've read it. It's almost as if the poet has written some lyrics for you to sing!
Finally, most people think up new phrases when they read poetry. If you look at any good poem you'll see that it contains images and concepts that aren't found anywhere else. Writing down these connections quickly becomes fun for the reader. You may find yourself coming up with your own phrases or even songs!
These are just some of the many reasons why reading rhyming poems is so great for your brain.
The rhymes in a rhyming poetry typically follow a pattern. For example, the first line may rhyme with the third, and the second with the fourth. Alternatively, you might have two consecutive lines that rhyme with each other. The most common type of rhyme in English poetry is the end-rhyme, where one word ends with the same sound as another word or phrase it. For example, in this poem by Emily Dickinson, each line ends with an end-rhyme: "Two roads diverged... / They took different paths... / But both led to Rome."
Dickinson used many other types of rhymes in her poems. Some lines contain internal rhymes, where parts of the line have identical sounds but don't end with a syllable. For example, in the line "A robin redbreast in a cage / Puts all heaven in a rage," the word "cage" has an internal rhyme with "rage." Many more types of rhymes are possible. It's up to the poet to choose which ones to use and how to arrange them.
In addition to choosing the type of rhyme and its position in the line, the poet can also vary the length of the rhymes. Sometimes two or three words will share a sound (such as man/men and mind/mindless), and others will not.
Although rhyming is not always included in rap or poetry, it is widespread. Words at the ends of two consecutive lines, or words at the ends of the second and fourth lines, will rhyme in some poetry. Some poets, on the other hand, will utilize a variety of rhymes throughout the poem. This allows them to connect different parts of the poem together while still maintaining a sense of unity.
In rap music, rhyme is commonly used to express ideas through metaphor. For example, an artist might say "Your pretty face makes me want to take you home and make love to you." Here, the artist is comparing his or her face to a flower to describe how it feels when faced with another human being. The artist could have just as easily said "Make love to you" without using rhyme, but because it's spoken language, there are only so many ways to express this idea without relying on metaphor or simile.
Rhyme also plays an important role in helping listeners understand and remember what was said in a song. For example, if I were to sing you a lullaby tonight, it would be helpful if I ended each line with the word "sleep," since that is what the song is telling me to do. If I didn't include the rhyme, then the listener might think I was telling them to sleep all night instead of sleeping like a baby who needs his or her mother's care.