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With Complete Rhyming Dictionary

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366
DICTIONARY OF RHYMES.
snood
lassitude
I
allude
latitude
conclude
longitude
delude
magnitude
elude
multitude
exclude
platitude
bluff
exude
plenitude
buff
include
promptitude
chough
intrude
servitude
chuff
obtrude
solitude
cuff
protrude
beatitude
gruff
seclude
ingratitude
huff
altitude
inaptitude
luff
aptitude
similitude
muff*
attitude
solicitude
puff
fortitude
vicissitude
gratitude
hood
habitude
bud
interlude
could
Also the preterites of some
bugt
verbs in ew;
as view'd.
drug dug
UDGE
hug jug
budge
sludge
lugt
drudge
smudge
mug
fudge
trudge
Pug
grudge
adjudge
judge
prejudge
UE (see EW, 00)
UFF
rough
ruff
slough
snuff
stuff
tough
enough
rebuff
counterbuff
loaf
UG
rug
shrug
slug
smug §
snug
tug
humbug
rogue
UICE see OOSE
nudye
* Humorously defined in its double sense as " a thing that holds a lady's hands without squeezing them."
t This word is of Celtic origin, and signifies a ghost, a hobgoblin, as we still have it in bugbear.
Tush, tush, fright boys with bugs.Shakspere.
In Matthew's Bible, published 1539, Psalm xci. is rendered, " Thou shalt not be afraid for any bugs by night." In the Authorised Version the word terror is substituted. This word was not applied to the troublesome house pest till late in the seventeenth century.
J The ear (North dialect), to drag or pull by the ear.
I'm as melancholy as a lugg'd bear.Shakspere. But let me whisper i' your lug, Ye're aiblins nae temptation.
Burns. § Smart, spruce, trim. A smug bridegroom. A beggar iliat used to come so smug upon the mart.SJiaksperg.