Holorime

holorhymeholorhymesholorime wordplay
Holorhyme is a form of rhyme where two very similar sequence of sounds can form phrases composed of slightly or completely different words and with different meanings.wikipedia
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Rhyme

rhymingrhymesend rhyme
Holorhyme is a form of rhyme where two very similar sequence of sounds can form phrases composed of slightly or completely different words and with different meanings.
If it extends all the way to the beginning of the line, so that there are two lines that sound identical, it is called a holorhyme ("For I scream/For ice cream").

Alphonse Allais

Alphonse
Another notable French exponent of the holorime was Alphonse Allais:
A poet as much as a humorist, he cultivated the verse form known as holorhyme, i.e. made up entirely of homophonous verses, where entire lines are pronounced the same.

Mondegreen

misheardmondegreensphonetically approximating
(See also Mondegreen)

Homophonic translation

homophonic transformationhomophonically translatedsounds very similar

British English

BritishEnglishUK
In some British English dialects, the following lines are pronounced identically:

French poetry

FranceFrench poetFrench
In French poetry, rime richissime ("very rich rhyme") is a rhyme of more than three phonemes.

Phoneme

phonemicphonemesphonemically
In French poetry, rime richissime ("very rich rhyme") is a rhyme of more than three phonemes.

Marc Monnier

For example (Marc Monnier):

Homophone

homophoneshomophonoushomophonic

Japanese language

JapaneseJapanese-languageJp
A type of holorime where the meaning changes based on where word boundaries are placed in the phrase is known as ginatayomi in Japanese.

Autological word

autologicalheterologicalAutology
The word itself is a ginatayomi, since it arises from a misreading :

Benkei

Saitō Musashibō BenkeiMusashibō BenkeiSaito Musashibo Benkei

Purple Haze

Purple HayesScuse me while I kiss the skysong
Most such holorimes come from music lyrics, such as mishearing "'Scuse me while I kiss the sky" as "'Scuse me while I kiss this guy."

Idem sonans

Such similar-sounding words are called a homonym, while similar-sounding phrases or names would be a holorime.

Madvillainy

America's Most Bluntedself-titled debutShadows of Tomorrow
Throughout the album, Doom uses a number of literary devices, including multi-syllable rhymes, internal rhymes, alliteration, assonance, and holorimes.

John Julius Norwich

Norwich, John JuliusLord NorwichJohn Julius Cooper, 2nd Viscount Norwich
Christmas Crackers were compiled from whatever attracted Norwich: letters and diaries and gravestones and poems, boastful Who's Who entries, indexes from biographies, word games such as palindromes, holorhymes and mnemonics, occasionally in untranslated Greek, French, Latin, German or whatever language they were sourced from, as well as such oddities as a review from the American outdoors magazine Field and Stream concerning the republication of Lady Chatterley's Lover.

CILQ-FM

Q107CILQQ-107
During the late 1980s and early 1990s, the on-air personalities maintained a feud with CHUM-FM, referring to it as "SCUM FM", a holorime wordplay on its rival station's oft-pronounced call letters.