In some of these instances the parodies may denote no real hostility but merely a rhymester's attempt to be clever.
“Oh, one was, ‘You are requested not to put your feet on the cushions,’” said the rhymester.
Milton saw nothing in the first efforts of Dryden that made him consider Dryden better than a rhymester.
He had been an officer in the navy, but fell through infamous conduct to be the rhymester of running patterers.
So the rhymester was sent for, and his Majesty also came down to hear the wonderful lecture.
The rhymester who made Robinson Crusoe exclaim, "Oh, solitude, where are the charms that sages have seen in thy face?"
The young gentleman who is a rhymester himself, grows interested.
Another Boston rhymester called him "puny John from Northampton, a meek-mouth moderate man."
“Waste of money, I call it,” said the rhymester, sniffing contemptuously.
The lively spirit of the rhymester broke out in song upon all the principal events which agitated the people of the settlement.