Name Report For First Name CLAUDE:


First name CLAUDE's origin is English. CLAUDE means "lame". You can find other first names and English words that rhymes with CLAUDE below. Ryhme list involves the matching sounds according to the first letters, last letters and first&last letters of claude.(Brown names are of the same origin (English) with CLAUDE and Red names are first names with English/Anglo-Saxon origin)

Rhymes with CLAUDE - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming CLAUDE


claudette claudelle

NAMES RHYMING WITH CLAUDE (According to last letters):

Rhyming Names According to Last 5 Letters (laude) - Names That Ends with laude:

Rhyming Names According to Last 4 Letters (aude) - Names That Ends with aude:

aude emeraude maude esmeraude

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

gertrude isoude trude evinrude jude

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

grishilde ode bertilde brighde adelaide brunhilde zenaide tunde mercede kaede ade akintunde babatunde dzigbode matunde berde jibade kazemde ganymede davide adelheide bathilde beorhthilde bride candide clarimonde clotilde ede eldride enide ethelinde gerde griselde grisjahilde griswalde hayley-jade heide hildagarde hilde holde hulde ide isolde jade jayde magnilde maitilde mathilde matilde mayde melisande mide odede otthilde rolande romhilde romilde rosalinde rosamonde rosemonde serihilde shayde sigfriede tibelde trenade vande wande wilde winifride yolande ysolde andwearde attewode ayrwode birde cade calfhierde carmelide cinneide clyde dwade ealdwode eweheorde forde gilbride giollabrighde heallstede heortwode hide jerande kade

NAMES RHYMING WITH CLAUDE (According to first letters):

Rhyming Names According to First 5 Letters (claud) - Names That Begins with claud:

claud claudas claudia claudina claudine claudio claudios claudius

Rhyming Names According to First 4 Letters (clau) - Names That Begins with clau:


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

cla claas clach clady clae claec claefer claeg claegborne claegtun claennis claiborn claiborne clair claire clamedeus clancy clara clare claressa claresta clareta clarette claribel clarice clarimond clarimonda clarimunda clarinda clarine clarion claris clarisa clarissa clarissant clarisse clarita clark clarke clarrisa clay clayborne claybourne clayburn clayson clayton

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

cleantha cleary cleavon cleirach cleit clematis clemence clementina clementine clementius clennan cleo cleobis cleon cleonie cleopatra cletus cleva cleve cleveland clevon cliantha clianthe cliff clifford cliffton clifland clifton cliftu cliftun clint clinton clinttun clintwood clio clive clodagh clodovea clodoveo cloe cloee cloria cloridan clorinda cloris


First Names which starts with 'cl' and ends with 'de':

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

cabe cable cace cadee cadence cadie caesare caflice caidance cailie caindale caine cairbre caitie calandre calanthe caldre cale calfhie calibome caliborne callee callie calliope calliste cambrie camdene came camile camille canace candace candance candice candie candyce canice caoimhe caolaidhe caprice capucine caree caresse carilynne carine carlene carlie carlisle carlyle carme carmeline carmine carolanne carole caroline carolyne carree carrie cartere carthage case casee casidhe casie cassadee cassie catarine cate cateline catharine catherine cathie cathmore catlee catline catrice cattee catti-brie caycee caydence cayle cecile cecille ceire celandine celene celesse celeste celestine celidone celie celine cerise cesare chace chadburne chadbyrne chalise chamyle chance

English Words Rhyming CLAUDE


claudentadjective (a.) Shutting; confining; drawing together; as, a claudent muscle.

inclaudentadjective (a.) Not closing or shutting.

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

Rhyming Words According to Last 5 Letters (laude) - English Words That Ends with laude:

Rhyming Words According to Last 4 Letters (aude) - English Words That Ends with aude:

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

acerbitudenoun (n.) Sourness and harshness.

acritudenoun (n.) Acridity; pungency joined with heat.

almudenoun (n.) A measure for liquids in several countries. In Portugal the Lisbon almude is about 4.4, and the Oporto almude about 6.6, gallons U. S. measure. In Turkey the "almud" is about 1.4 gallons.

altitudenoun (n.) Space extended upward; height; the perpendicular elevation of an object above its foundation, above the ground, or above a given level, or of one object above another; as, the altitude of a mountain, or of a bird above the top of a tree.
 noun (n.) The elevation of a point, or star, or other celestial object, above the horizon, measured by the arc of a vertical circle intercepted between such point and the horizon. It is either true or apparent; true when measured from the rational or real horizon, apparent when from the sensible or apparent horizon.
 noun (n.) The perpendicular distance from the base of a figure to the summit, or to the side parallel to the base; as, the altitude of a triangle, pyramid, parallelogram, frustum, etc.
 noun (n.) Height of degree; highest point or degree.
 noun (n.) Height of rank or excellence; superiority.
 noun (n.) Elevation of spirits; heroics; haughty airs.

amaritudenoun (n.) Bitterness.

amplitudenoun (n.) State of being ample; extent of surface or space; largeness of dimensions; size.
 noun (n.) Largeness, in a figurative sense; breadth; abundance; fullness.
 noun (n.) Of extent of capacity or intellectual powers.
 noun (n.) Of extent of means or resources.
 noun (n.) The arc of the horizon between the true east or west point and the center of the sun, or a star, at its rising or setting. At the rising, the amplitude is eastern or ortive: at the setting, it is western, occiduous, or occasive. It is also northern or southern, when north or south of the equator.
 noun (n.) The arc of the horizon between the true east or west point and the foot of the vertical circle passing through any star or object.
 noun (n.) The horizontal line which measures the distance to which a projectile is thrown; the range.
 noun (n.) The extent of a movement measured from the starting point or position of equilibrium; -- applied especially to vibratory movements.
 noun (n.) An angle upon which the value of some function depends; -- a term used more especially in connection with elliptic functions.

anxietudenoun (n.) The state of being anxious; anxiety.

aptitudenoun (n.) A natural or acquired disposition or capacity for a particular purpose, or tendency to a particular action or effect; as, oil has an aptitude to burn.
 noun (n.) A general fitness or suitableness; adaptation.
 noun (n.) Readiness in learning; docility; aptness.

assuetudenoun (n.) Accustomedness; habit; habitual use.

attitudenoun (n.) The posture, action, or disposition of a figure or a statue.
 noun (n.) The posture or position of a person or an animal, or the manner in which the parts of his body are disposed; position assumed or studied to serve a purpose; as, a threatening attitude; an attitude of entreaty.
 noun (n.) Fig.: Position as indicating action, feeling, or mood; as, in times of trouble let a nation preserve a firm attitude; one's mental attitude in respect to religion.

beatitudenoun (n.) Felicity of the highest kind; consummate bliss.
 noun (n.) Any one of the nine declarations (called the Beatitudes), made in the Sermon on the Mount (Matt. v. 3-12), with regard to the blessedness of those who are distinguished by certain specified virtues.
 noun (n.) Beatification.

certitudenoun (n.) Freedom from doubt; assurance; certainty.

claritudenoun (n.) Clearness; splendor.

colatitudenoun (n.) The complement of the latitude, or the difference between any latitude and ninety degrees.

consimilitudenoun (n.) Alt. of Consimility

consuetudenoun (n.) Custom, habit; usage.

crassitudenoun (n.) Grossness; coarseness; thickness; density.

crebritudenoun (n.) Frequency.

decrepitudenoun (n.) The broken state produced by decay and the infirmities of age; infirm old age.

definitudenoun (n.) Definiteness.

desuetudenoun (n.) The cessation of use; disuse; discontinuance of practice, custom, or fashion.

disertitudenoun (n.) Eloquence.

disquiettudenoun (n.) Want of peace or tranquility; uneasiness; disturbance; agitation; anxiety.

dissimilitudenoun (n.) Want of resemblance; unlikeness; dissimilarity.
 noun (n.) A comparison by contrast; a dissimile.

dudenoun (n.) A kind of dandy; especially, one characterized by an ultrafashionable style of dress and other affectations.

dulcitudenoun (n.) Sweetness.

egritudenoun (n.) Sickness; ailment; sorrow.

etudenoun (n.) A composition in the fine arts which is intended, or may serve, for a study.
 noun (n.) A study; an exercise; a piece for practice of some special point of technical execution.

exacritudenoun (n.) The quality of being exact; exactness.

fessitudenoun (n.) Weariness.

finitudenoun (n.) Limitation.

firmitudenoun (n.) Strength; stability.

fortitudenoun (n.) Power to resist attack; strength; firmness.
 noun (n.) That strength or firmness of mind which enables a person to encounter danger with coolness and courage, or to bear pain or adversity without murmuring, depression, or despondency; passive courage; resolute endurance; firmness in confronting or bearing up against danger or enduring trouble.

gratitudeadjective (a.) The state of being grateful; warm and friendly feeling toward a benefactor; kindness awakened by a favor received; thankfulness.

habitudenoun (n.) Habitual attitude; usual or accustomed state with reference to something else; established or usual relations.
 noun (n.) Habitual association, intercourse, or familiarity.
 noun (n.) Habit of body or of action.

hebetudenoun (n.) Dullness; stupidity.

inaptitudenoun (n.) Want of aptitude.

incertitudenoun (n.) Uncertainty; doubtfulness; doubt.

indefinitudenoun (n.) Indefiniteness; vagueness; also, number or quantity not limited by our understanding, though yet finite.

ineptitudenoun (n.) The quality of being inept; unfitness; inaptitude; unsuitableness.
 noun (n.) Absurdity; nonsense; foolishness.

inertitudenoun (n.) Inertness; inertia.

inexactitudenoun (n.) Inexactness; uncertainty; as, geographical inexactitude.

infinitudenoun (n.) The quality or state of being infinite, or without limits; infiniteness.
 noun (n.) Infinite extent; unlimited space; immensity; infinity.
 noun (n.) Boundless number; countless multitude.

ingratitudenoun (n.) Want of gratitude; insensibility to, forgetfulness of, or ill return for, kindness or favors received; unthankfulness; ungratefulness.

inquietudenoun (n.) Disturbed state; uneasiness either of body or mind; restlessness; disquietude.

insuetudenoun (n.) The state or quality of being unaccustomed; absence of use or habit.

interludenoun (n.) A short entertainment exhibited on the stage between the acts of a play, or between the play and the afterpiece, to relieve the tedium of waiting.
 noun (n.) A form of English drama or play, usually short, merry, and farcical, which succeeded the Moralities or Moral Plays in the transition to the romantic or Elizabethan drama.
 noun (n.) A short piece of instrumental music played between the parts of a song or cantata, or the acts of a drama; especially, in church music, a short passage played by the organist between the stanzas of a hymn, or in German chorals after each line.

inverisimilitudenoun (n.) Want of verisimilitude or likelihood; improbability.

lassitudenoun (n.) A condition of the body, or mind, when its voluntary functions are performed with difficulty, and only by a strong exertion of the will; languor; debility; weariness.

latitudenoun (n.) Extent from side to side, or distance sidewise from a given point or line; breadth; width.
 noun (n.) Room; space; freedom from confinement or restraint; hence, looseness; laxity; independence.
 noun (n.) Extent or breadth of signification, application, etc.; extent of deviation from a standard, as truth, style, etc.
 noun (n.) Extent; size; amplitude; scope.
 noun (n.) Distance north or south of the equator, measured on a meridian.
 noun (n.) The angular distance of a heavenly body from the ecliptic.

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

Rhyming Words According to First 5 Letters (claud) - Words That Begins with claud:

claudicantadjective (a.) Limping.

claudicationnoun (n.) A halting or limping.

Rhyming Words According to First 4 Letters (clau) - Words That Begins with clau:

clausenoun (n.) A separate portion of a written paper, paragraph, or sentence; an article, stipulation, or proviso, in a legal document.
 noun (n.) A subordinate portion or a subdivision of a sentence containing a subject and its predicate.
 noun (n.) See Letters clause / close, under Letter.

claustraladjective (a.) Cloistral.

claustrumnoun (n.) A thin lamina of gray matter in each cerebral hemisphere of the brain of man.

clausularnoun (n.) Consisting of, or having, clauses.

clausurenoun (n.) The act of shutting up or confining; confinement.

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

clabbernoun (n.) Milk curdled so as to become thick.
 verb (v. i.) To become clabber; to lopper.

clachannoun (n.) A small village containing a church.

clackingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Clack

clacknoun (n.) To make a sudden, sharp noise, or a succesion of such noises, as by striking an object, or by collision of parts; to rattle; to click.
 noun (n.) To utter words rapidly and continually, or with abruptness; to let the tongue run.
 verb (v. t.) To cause to make a sudden, sharp noise, or succession of noises; to click.
 verb (v. t.) To utter rapidly and inconsiderately.
 verb (v. t.) A sharp, abrupt noise, or succession of noises, made by striking an object.
 verb (v. t.) Anything that causes a clacking noise, as the clapper of a mill, or a clack valve.
 verb (v. t.) Continual or importunate talk; prattle; prating.

clackernoun (n.) One who clacks; that which clacks; especially, the clapper of a mill.
 noun (n.) A claqueur. See Claqueur.

cladoceranoun (n. pl.) An order of the Entomostraca.

cladophyllnoun (n.) A special branch, resembling a leaf, as in the apparent foliage of the broom (Ruscus) and of the common cultivated smilax (Myrsiphillum).

claggyadjective (a.) Adhesive; -- said of a roof in a mine to which coal clings.

claiknoun (n.) See Clake.
 noun (n.) The bernicle goose; -- called also clack goose.

claimingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Claim

claimnoun (n.) A demand of a right or supposed right; a calling on another for something due or supposed to be due; an assertion of a right or fact.
 noun (n.) A right to claim or demand something; a title to any debt, privilege, or other thing in possession of another; also, a title to anything which another should give or concede to, or confer on, the claimant.
 noun (n.) The thing claimed or demanded; that (as land) to which any one intends to establish a right; as a settler's claim; a miner's claim.
 noun (n.) A loud call.
 verb (v./.) To ask for, or seek to obtain, by virtue of authority, right, or supposed right; to challenge as a right; to demand as due.
 verb (v./.) To proclaim.
 verb (v./.) To call or name.
 verb (v./.) To assert; to maintain.
 verb (v. i.) To be entitled to anything; to deduce a right or title; to have a claim.

claimableadjective (a.) Capable of being claimed.

claimantnoun (n.) One who claims; one who asserts a right or title; a claimer.

claimernoun (n.) One who claims; a claimant.

claimlessadjective (a.) Having no claim.

clairvoyancenoun (n.) A power, attributed to some persons while in a mesmeric state, of discering objects not perceptible by the senses in their normal condition.

clairvoyantnoun (n.) One who is able, when in a mesmeric state, to discern objects not present to the senses.
 adjective (a.) Pertaining to clairvoyance; discerning objects while in a mesmeric state which are not present to the senses.

clakenoun (n.) Alt. of Claik

clammingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Clam

clamnoun (n.) Claminess; moisture.
 noun (n.) A crash or clangor made by ringing all the bells of a chime at once.
 verb (v. t.) A bivalve mollusk of many kinds, especially those that are edible; as, the long clam (Mya arenaria), the quahog or round clam (Venus mercenaria), the sea clam or hen clam (Spisula solidissima), and other species of the United States. The name is said to have been given originally to the Tridacna gigas, a huge East Indian bivalve.
 verb (v. t.) Strong pinchers or forceps.
 verb (v. t.) A kind of vise, usually of wood.
 verb (v. t.) To clog, as with glutinous or viscous matter.
 verb (v. i.) To be moist or glutinous; to stick; to adhere.
 verb (v. t. & i.) To produce, in bell ringing, a clam or clangor; to cause to clang.

clamantadjective (a.) Crying earnestly, beseeching clamorously.

clamationnoun (n.) The act of crying out.

clamatoresnoun (n. pl.) A division of passerine birds in which the vocal muscles are but little developed, so that they lack the power of singing.

clamatorialadjective (a.) Like or pertaining to the Clamatores.

clambakenoun (n.) The backing or steaming of clams on heated stones, between layers of seaweed; hence, a picnic party, gathered on such an occasion.

clamberingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Clamber

clambernoun (n.) The act of clambering.
 verb (v. i.) To climb with difficulty, or with hands and feet; -- also used figuratively.
 verb (v. t.) To ascend by climbing with difficulty.

clamjamphrienoun (n.) Low, worthless people; the rabble.

clamminessnoun (n.) State of being clammy or viscous.

clamornoun (n.) A great outcry or vociferation; loud and continued shouting or exclamation.
 noun (n.) Any loud and continued noise.
 noun (n.) A continued expression of dissatisfaction or discontent; a popular outcry.
 verb (v. t.) To salute loudly.
 verb (v. t.) To stun with noise.
 verb (v. t.) To utter loudly or repeatedly; to shout.
 verb (v. i.) To utter loud sounds or outcries; to vociferate; to complain; to make importunate demands.

clamoringnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Clamor

clamorernoun (n.) One who clamors.

clamorousadjective (a.) Speaking and repeating loud words; full of clamor; calling or demanding loudly or urgently; vociferous; noisy; bawling; loud; turbulent.

clampnoun (n.) Something rigid that holds fast or binds things together; a piece of wood or metal, used to hold two or more pieces together.
 noun (n.) An instrument with a screw or screws by which work is held in its place or two parts are temporarily held together.
 noun (n.) A piece of wood placed across another, or inserted into another, to bind or strengthen.
 noun (n.) One of a pair of movable pieces of lead, or other soft material, to cover the jaws of a vise and enable it to grasp without bruising.
 noun (n.) A thick plank on the inner part of a ship's side, used to sustain the ends of beams.
 noun (n.) A mass of bricks heaped up to be burned; or of ore for roasting, or of coal for coking.
 noun (n.) A mollusk. See Clam.
 noun (n.) A heavy footstep; a tramp.
 verb (v. t.) To fasten with a clamp or clamps; to apply a clamp to; to place in a clamp.
 verb (v. t.) To cover, as vegetables, with earth.
 verb (v. i.) To tread heavily or clumsily; to clump.

clampingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Clamp

clampernoun (n.) An instrument of iron, with sharp prongs, attached to a boot or shoe to enable the wearer to walk securely upon ice; a creeper.

clannoun (n.) A tribe or collection of families, united under a chieftain, regarded as having the same common ancestor, and bearing the same surname; as, the clan of Macdonald.
 noun (n.) A clique; a sect, society, or body of persons; esp., a body of persons united by some common interest or pursuit; -- sometimes used contemptuously.

clancularadjective (a.) Conducted with secrecy; clandestine; concealed.

clandestineadjective (a.) Conducted with secrecy; withdrawn from public notice, usually for an evil purpose; kept secret; hidden; private; underhand; as, a clandestine marriage.

clandestinitynoun (n.) Privacy or secrecy.

clangingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Clang

clangnoun (n.) A loud, ringing sound, like that made by metallic substances when clanged or struck together.
 noun (n.) Quality of tone.
 verb (v. t.) To strike together so as to produce a ringing metallic sound.
 verb (v. i.) To give out a clang; to resound.

clangorousadjective (a.) Making a clangor; having a ringing, metallic sound.

clangousadjective (a.) Making a clang, or a ringing metallic sound.

clanjamfrienoun (n.) Same as Clamjamphrie.

clanknoun (n.) A sharp, brief, ringing sound, made by a collision of metallic or other sonorous bodies; -- usually expressing a duller or less resounding sound than clang, and a deeper and stronger sound than clink.
 verb (v. t.) To cause to sound with a clank; as, the prisoners clank their chains.
 verb (v. i.) To sound with a clank.

clankingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Clank

clanklessadjective (a.) Without a clank.

clannishadjective (a.) Of or pertaining to a clan; closely united, like a clan; disposed to associate only with one's clan or clique; actuated by the traditions, prejudices, habits, etc., of a clan.

clanshipnoun (n.) A state of being united together as in a clan; an association under a chieftain.


English Words which starts with 'cl' and ends with 'de':