Common multi-word phrases that nearly rhyme with holter:

2 syllables:
rolled her,
sold her,
told her,
stroked her,
toll turn,
wrote her,
closed her,
one per,
bowed her,
could earn,
holds her,
owed her,
showed her,
would earn,
would hurt,
would urge,
broke her,
close her,
does her,
drove her,
go fer,
known her,
knows her,
lose her,
one term,
one turn,
pro per,
shown her,
shows her,
soaked earth,
sole burn,
two per,
who wore,
whole church,
whole curve,
whole nerve,
whole search,
whole third,
whole verse,
whole work,
could turn,
do her,
how her,
now her,
now turn,
should turn,
so her,
throw her,
to her,
to learn,
to term,
to turn,
who learn,
who turn,
whole earth,
would turn,
blown search,
bone flour,
broke serve,
cloak fern,
close search,
close third,
cloth shirt,
cloth worth,
code word,
does bird,
does work,
grove church,
grows worse,
growth curve,
growth surge,
home birth,
jones heard,
known church,
known verse,
known work,
known worse,
load curve,
loan word,
no cure,
notes heard,
notes serve,
oak fern

3 syllables:
approached her,
above her,
approach her,
unto her,
exposed earth,
above curve,
above serve,
above third,
adobe church,
alone serve,
alone worth,
approach worth,
closing her,
compose verse,
notice her

4 syllables:
naomi schor

Some other possibilities:

What's up with this "phrase rhymes" section?

This experimental new tab on RhymeZone shows you phrases that might be good matches for your multi-syllable query word. For example, the word poetry produces phrase rhymes like boba tea and swollen knee and hopeful he and moments we. Some of these (like "boba tea") are single conceptual units, while others (like "hopeful he") are sentence fragments. Both kinds of results may be useful when writing slant rhymes that cross line boundaries, which are popular in hip hop lyrics and musical theater. Typically, RhymeZone's phrase rhymes are assonant (share vowel sounds) with the query word, with some degree of consonant match as well.

You'll often find lots of options in this tab, including many junky ones that don't work well. Stay tuned while we find the right formula!

Commonly used words are shown in bold. Rare words are dimmed.
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