Name Report For First Name ESME:

ESME

First name ESME's origins are Spanish,French and English. ESME means "emerald" (Spanish) "esteemed" (French) and "kind defender" in English. You can find other first names and English words that rhymes with ESME below. Ryhme list involves the matching sounds according to the first letters, last letters and first&last letters of esme.(Brown names are of the same origin (Spanish,French,English) with ESME and Red names are first names with English/Anglo-Saxon origin)

Rhymes with ESME - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming ESME

FIRST NAMES WHICH INCLUDES ESME AS A WHOLE:

esmeralda esmerelda esmeraude

NAMES RHYMING WITH ESME (According to last letters):

Rhyming Names According to Last 3 Letters (sme) - Names That Ends with sme:

Rhyming Names According to Last 2 Letters (me) - Names That Ends with me:

eurynome ayame kwame vromme jerome ioachime came eskame mayme teme ygeme ame bartolome calibome graeme grimme guillaume harkahome home hume jaime jakome jayme keme maxime storme tahkeome tahmelapachme carme salome abame welcome fayme byme

NAMES RHYMING WITH ESME (According to first letters):

Rhyming Names According to First 3 Letters (esm) - Names That Begins with esm:

esma esmak esmond esmund

Rhyming Names According to First 2 Letters (es) - Names That Begins with es:

esam esau escalibor escanor escorant esdras esequiel eshan eshe eshkol esi esiankiki esinam eskama eskild eskor espen esperanza esquevelle esra esrlson essam essence essien esta estcot estcott esteban estebana estebe estee estefan estefana estefani estefania estefany estela estelita estella estelle estephanie ester esteva estevan estevao estevon esther estia estmund eston estra estrela estrella estrellita eszter eszti

NAMES BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH ESME:

First Names which starts with 'e' and ends with 'e':

eadsele eadwardsone eadwine ealdwode earie earle earlene earline earwine eastre ebiere eddie ede edee edeline edie ediline edine edlynne edmee edurne edythe eevee effie eftemie egbertine egbertyne eglantine eguskine ehawee eileene eilene eirene eithne elaine elayne elberte elbertine elcie eldride eldridge elene eleonore elfie elgine eliane elidure elinore elisa-mae elisamarie elise elke ellaine ellayne elle ellee ellene ellesse ellette ellice ellie ellone ellyce elmore elne eloise eloisee elpide else elsie elsje elvie elvine elvyne elwine elyce elye elyse elzie emele emelene emeline emeraude emestine emile emilee emilie emma-lise emmalee emmaline emmanuele emmanuelle emmarae emmeline emmie emylee endre ene enerstyne engelbertine

English Words Rhyming ESME

ENGLISH WORDS WHICH INCLUDES ESME AS A WHOLE:

besmearingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Besmear

besmearernoun (n.) One that besmears.

mesmereenoun (n.) A person subjected to mesmeric influence; one who is mesmerized.

mesmericadjective (a.) Alt. of Mesmerical

mesmericaladjective (a.) Of, pertaining to, or induced by, mesmerism; as, mesmeric sleep.

mesmerismnoun (n.) The art of inducing an extraordinary or abnormal state of the nervous system, in which the actor claims to control the actions, and communicate directly with the mind, of the recipient. See Animal magnetism, under Magnetism.

mesmeristnoun (n.) One who practices, or believes in, mesmerism.

mesmerizationnoun (n.) The act of mesmerizing; the state of being mesmerized.

mesmerizingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Mesmerize

mesmerizernoun (n.) One who mesmerizes.

ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH ESME (According to last letters):


Rhyming Words According to Last 3 Letters (sme) - English Words That Ends with sme:


dismenoun (n.) A tenth; a tenth part; a tithe.

ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH ESME (According to first letters):


Rhyming Words According to First 3 Letters (esm) - Words That Begins with esm:


ENGLISH WORDS BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH ESME:

English Words which starts with 'e' and ends with 'e':

eaglenoun (n.) Any large, rapacious bird of the Falcon family, esp. of the genera Aquila and Haliaeetus. The eagle is remarkable for strength, size, graceful figure, keenness of vision, and extraordinary flight. The most noted species are the golden eagle (Aquila chrysaetus); the imperial eagle of Europe (A. mogilnik / imperialis); the American bald eagle (Haliaeetus leucocephalus); the European sea eagle (H. albicilla); and the great harpy eagle (Thrasaetus harpyia). The figure of the eagle, as the king of birds, is commonly used as an heraldic emblem, and also for standards and emblematic devices. See Bald eagle, Harpy, and Golden eagle.
 noun (n.) A gold coin of the United States, of the value of ten dollars.
 noun (n.) A northern constellation, containing Altair, a star of the first magnitude. See Aquila.
 noun (n.) The figure of an eagle borne as an emblem on the standard of the ancient Romans, or so used upon the seal or standard of any people.

eaglestonenoun (n.) A concretionary nodule of clay ironstone, of the size of a walnut or larger, so called by the ancients, who believed that the eagle transported these stones to her nest to facilitate the laying of her eggs; aetites.

eagrenoun (n.) A wave, or two or three successive waves, of great height and violence, at flood tide moving up an estuary or river; -- commonly called the bore. See Bore.

ealenoun (n.) Ale.

eamenoun (n.) Uncle.

earableadjective (a.) Arable; tillable.

earachenoun (n.) Ache or pain in the ear.

earcocklenoun (n.) A disease in wheat, in which the blackened and contracted grain, or ear, is filled with minute worms.

earsorenoun (n.) An annoyance to the ear.

earthdrakenoun (n.) A mythical monster of the early Anglo-Saxon literature; a dragon.

earthenwarenoun (n.) Vessels and other utensils, ornaments, or the like, made of baked clay. See Crockery, Pottery, Stoneware, and Porcelain.

earthquakenoun (n.) A shaking, trembling, or concussion of the earth, due to subterranean causes, often accompanied by a rumbling noise. The wave of shock sometimes traverses half a hemisphere, destroying cities and many thousand lives; -- called also earthdin, earthquave, and earthshock.
 adjective (a.) Like, or characteristic of, an earthquake; loud; starling.

earthquavenoun (n.) An earthquake.

easenoun (n.) Satisfaction; pleasure; hence, accommodation; entertainment.
 noun (n.) Freedom from anything that pains or troubles; as: (a) Relief from labor or effort; rest; quiet; relaxation; as, ease of body.
 noun (n.) Freedom from care, solicitude, or anything that annoys or disquiets; tranquillity; peace; comfort; security; as, ease of mind.
 noun (n.) Freedom from constraint, formality, difficulty, embarrassment, etc.; facility; liberty; naturalness; -- said of manner, style, etc.; as, ease of style, of behavior, of address.
 noun (n.) To free from anything that pains, disquiets, or oppresses; to relieve from toil or care; to give rest, repose, or tranquility to; -- often with of; as, to ease of pain; ease the body or mind.
 noun (n.) To render less painful or oppressive; to mitigate; to alleviate.
 noun (n.) To release from pressure or restraint; to move gently; to lift slightly; to shift a little; as, to ease a bar or nut in machinery.
 noun (n.) To entertain; to furnish with accommodations.

eatablenoun (n.) Something fit to be eaten.
 adjective (a.) Capable of being eaten; fit to be eaten; proper for food; esculent; edible.

eatagenoun (n.) Eatable growth of grass for horses and cattle, esp. that of aftermath.

ebionitenoun (n.) One of a sect of heretics, in the first centuries of the church, whose doctrine was a mixture of Judaism and Christianity. They denied the divinity of Christ, regarding him as an inspired messenger, and rejected much of the New Testament.

ebonitenoun (n.) A hard, black variety of vulcanite. It may be cut and polished, and is used for many small articles, as combs and buttons, and for insulating material in electric apparatus.

ebracteateadjective (a.) Without bracts.

ebracteolateadjective (a.) Without bracteoles, or little bracts; -- said of a pedicel or flower stalk.

ebraukeadjective (a.) Hebrew.

ebrilladenoun (n.) A bridle check; a jerk of one rein, given to a horse when he refuses to turn.

ebulliencenoun (n.) Alt. of Ebulliency

ebullioscopenoun (n.) An instrument for observing the boiling point of liquids, especially for determining the alcoholic strength of a mixture by the temperature at which it boils.

eburnineadjective (a.) Of or pertaining to ivory.

ecartenoun (n.) A game at cards, played usually by two persons, in which the players may discard any or all of the cards dealt and receive others from the pack.
 noun (n.) A game at cards for two persons, with 32 cards, ranking K, Q, J, A, 10, 9, 8, 7. Five cards are dealt each player, and the 11th turned as trump. Five points constitute a game.

ecaudateadjective (a.) Without a tail or spur.
 adjective (a.) Tailless.

ecbolenoun (n.) A digression in which a person is introduced speaking his own words.

ecbolinenoun (n.) An alkaloid constituting the active principle of ergot; -- so named from its power of producing abortion.

ecclenoun (n.) The European green woodpecker; -- also called ecall, eaquall, yaffle.

ecgoninenoun (n.) A colorless, crystalline, nitrogenous base, obtained by the decomposition of cocaine.

echauguettenoun (n.) A small chamber or place of protection for a sentinel, usually in the form of a projecting turret, or the like. See Castle.

echenoun (a. / a. pron.) Each.

echidninenoun (n.) The clear, viscid fluid secreted by the poison glands of certain serpents; also, a nitrogenous base contained in this, and supposed to be the active poisonous principle of the virus.

echinateadjective (a.) Alt. of Echinated

echinitenoun (n.) A fossil echinoid.

echinulateadjective (a.) Set with small spines or prickles.

echoscopenoun (n.) An instrument for intensifying sounds produced by percussion of the thorax.

eclipsenoun (n.) An interception or obscuration of the light of the sun, moon, or other luminous body, by the intervention of some other body, either between it and the eye, or between the luminous body and that illuminated by it. A lunar eclipse is caused by the moon passing through the earth's shadow; a solar eclipse, by the moon coming between the sun and the observer. A satellite is eclipsed by entering the shadow of its primary. The obscuration of a planet or star by the moon or a planet, though of the nature of an eclipse, is called an occultation. The eclipse of a small portion of the sun by Mercury or Venus is called a transit of the planet.
 noun (n.) The loss, usually temporary or partial, of light, brilliancy, luster, honor, consciousness, etc.; obscuration; gloom; darkness.
 verb (v. t.) To cause the obscuration of; to darken or hide; -- said of a heavenly body; as, the moon eclipses the sun.
 verb (v. t.) To obscure, darken, or extinguish the beauty, luster, honor, etc., of; to sully; to cloud; to throw into the shade by surpassing.
 verb (v. i.) To suffer an eclipse.

eclogitenoun (n.) A rock consisting of granular red garnet, light green smaragdite, and common hornblende; -- so called in reference to its beauty.

ecloguenoun (n.) A pastoral poem, in which shepherds are introduced conversing with each other; a bucolic; an idyl; as, the Ecloques of Virgil, from which the modern usage of the word has been established.

ecorchenoun (n.) A manikin, or image, representing an animal, especially man, with the skin removed so that the muscles are exposed for purposes of study.

ecossaisenoun (n.) A dancing tune in the Scotch style.

ecostateadjective (a.) Having no ribs or nerves; -- said of a leaf.

ecoutenoun (n.) One of the small galleries run out in front of the glacis. They serve to annoy the enemy's miners.

ecphonemenoun (n.) A mark (!) used to indicate an exclamation.

ectomerenoun (n.) The more transparent cells, which finally become external, in many segmenting ova, as those of mammals.

ectoparasitenoun (n.) Any parasite which lives on the exterior of animals; -- opposed to endoparasite.

ectypenoun (n.) A copy, as in pottery, of an artist's original work. Hence:
 noun (n.) A work sculptured in relief, as a cameo, or in bas-relief (in this sense used loosely).
 noun (n.) A copy from an original; a type of something that has previously existed.

ecurienoun (n.) A stable.

edematoseadjective (a.) Same as oedematous.

edenitenoun (n.) A variety of amphibole. See Amphibole.

edentatenoun (n.) One of the Edentata.
 adjective (a.) Destitute of teeth; as, an edentate quadruped; an edentate leaf.
 adjective (a.) Belonging to the Edentata.

edgebonenoun (n.) Same as Aitchbone.

ediblenoun (n.) Anything edible.
 adjective (a.) Fit to be eaten as food; eatable; esculent; as, edible fishes.

edificenoun (n.) A building; a structure; an architectural fabric; -- chiefly applied to elegant houses, and other large buildings; as, a palace, a church, a statehouse.

edilenoun (n.) See Aedile.

edingtonitenoun (n.) A grayish white zeolitic mineral, in tetragonal crystals. It is a hydrous silicate of alumina and baryta.

edomitenoun (n.) One of the descendants of Esau or Edom, the brother of Jacob; an Idumean.

educableadjective (a.) Capable of being educated.

educativeadjective (a.) Tending to educate; that gives education; as, an educative process; an educative experience.

educibleadjective (a.) Capable of being educed.

eductiveadjective (a.) Tending to draw out; extractive.

edulcorativeadjective (a.) Tending to /weeten or purify by affusions of water.

eelfarenoun (n.) A brood of eels.

eerieadjective (a.) Alt. of Eery

eerisomeadjective (a.) Causing fear; eerie.

effableadjective (a.) Capable of being uttered or explained; utterable.

effaceableadjective (a.) Capable of being effaced.

effectibleadjective (a.) Capable of being done or achieved; practicable; feasible.

effectivenoun (n.) That which produces a given effect; a cause.
 noun (n.) One who is capable of active service.
 noun (n.) Specie or coin, as distinguished from paper currency; -- a term used in many parts of Europe.
 noun (n.) The serviceable soldiers in a country; an army or any military body, collectively; as, France's effective.
 adjective (a.) Having the power to produce an effect or effects; producing a decided or decisive effect; efficient; serviceable; operative; as, an effective force, remedy, speech; the effective men in a regiment.

effectuoseadjective (a.) Alt. of Effectuous

effeminateadjective (a.) Having some characteristic of a woman, as delicacy, luxuriousness, etc.; soft or delicate to an unmanly degree; womanish; weak.
 adjective (a.) Womanlike; womanly; tender; -- in a good sense.
 verb (v. t.) To make womanish; to make soft and delicate; to weaken.
 verb (v. i.) To grow womanish or weak.

effervescencenoun (n.) Alt. of Effervescency

effervescibleadjective (a.) Capable of effervescing.

effervesciveadjective (a.) Tending to produce effervescence.

effeteadjective (a.) No longer capable of producing young, as an animal, or fruit, as the earth; hence, worn out with age; exhausted of energy; incapable of efficient action; no longer productive; barren; sterile.

efficiencenoun (n.) Alt. of Efficiency

efflorescencenoun (n.) Flowering, or state of flowering; the blooming of flowers; blowth.
 noun (n.) A redness of the skin; eruption, as in rash, measles, smallpox, scarlatina, etc.
 noun (n.) The formation of the whitish powder or crust on the surface of efflorescing bodies, as salts, etc.
 noun (n.) The powder or crust thus formed.

effluencenoun (n.) A flowing out, or emanation.
 noun (n.) That which flows or issues from any body or substance; issue; efflux.

effluviableadjective (a.) Capable of being given off as an effluvium.

effrayableadjective (a.) Frightful.

effulgencenoun (n.) The state of being effulgent; extreme brilliancy; a flood of light; great luster or brightness; splendor.

effusenoun (n.) Effusion; loss.
 adjective (a.) Poured out freely; profuse.
 adjective (a.) Disposed to pour out freely; prodigal.
 adjective (a.) Spreading loosely, especially on one side; as, an effuse inflorescence.
 adjective (a.) Having the lips, or edges, of the aperture abruptly spreading; -- said of certain shells.
 verb (v. t.) To pour out like a stream or freely; to cause to exude; to shed.
 verb (v. i.) To emanate; to issue.

effusiveadjective (a.) Pouring out; pouring forth freely.

egencenoun (n.) The state of needing, or of suffering a natural want.

egrenoun (a. & n.) See Eager, and Eagre.
 adjective (a.) Sharp; bitter; acid; sour.

eglanduloseadjective (a.) Alt. of Eglandulous

eglantinenoun (n.) A species of rose (Rosa Eglanteria), with fragrant foliage and flowers of various colors.
 noun (n.) The sweetbrier (R. rubiginosa).

eglaterenoun (n.) Eglantine.

egranuloseadjective (a.) Having no granules, as chlorophyll in certain conditions.

egrettenoun (n.) Same as Egret, n., 2.

egritudenoun (n.) Sickness; ailment; sorrow.

ehlitenoun (n.) A mineral of a green color and pearly luster; a hydrous phosphate of copper.

eightetetheadjective (a.) Eighteenth.

eightscorenoun (a. & n.) Eight times twenty; a hundred and sixty.

eigneadjective (a.) Eldest; firstborn.
 adjective (a.) Entailed; belonging to the eldest son.

eikosanenoun (n.) A solid hydrocarbon, C20H42, of the paraffine series, of artificial production, and also probably occurring in petroleum.

eikosylenenoun (n.) A liquid hydrocarbon, C20H38, of the acetylene series, obtained from brown coal.

eirenoun (n.) Air.