How Now, Brown Cow?

I remember President George Bush (The First) talking about a situation in which the U.S. had spent a lot of money, but several other countries had benefitted, too. So he said,
The other nations should bear their fair share.
It struck me funny to hear four consecutive rhyming words in a sentence.

I heard a Lowe's radio ad that ended with three consecutive rhyming words:
When it comes to pros, Lowe's knows.
Surely they did that on purpose.

Upon proofreading an E-mail I was about to send, I noticed this:
. . . your total bill will still be $70.
I hope that generated nil ill will.

In travelling, I've seen a billboard for a Mexican restaurant named
Los Dos Amigos.
Que c'est poetique, n'est-ce pas? (Oops, sorry, wrong language.)

In Elton John's song "Nikita," lyricist Bernie Taupin inserted three consecutive homonymic syllables when he wrote,
Countin' ten tin soldiers in a row.
At least, that's what I think he wrote.

So . . . finally I caught myself ending a sentence with five consecutive rhyming syllables, the last three of which were homonyms:
What you do to one, you do to two, too.
Say it aloud; it's fun!

I received this contribution from a reader. It uses a two-syllable rep. Its original speaker was British, so lighten up on the R sound in "wonder" when you say it:
One does wonder, one does.
I wonder if the one that wonders does windows. . . .

Tom VK reports, "In northwest Tucson is the Nanini Library, often just called the Nanini. It is located near the intersection of streets Shannon and Ina (eye-na). So it is the
Shannon and Ina Nanini. Say it rapidly."
Is there a silly guy hanging out there known as the Shannon and Ina Nanini ninny?

Word Wild Web
Dumb Things People Say
Lien À Trois
Elmwood Court