Common multi-word phrases that nearly rhyme with nexus:

2 syllables:
leads us,
tells us,
lets us,
belle chasse,
help us,
kept us,
left us,
pressure ice,
send us,
sent us,
shelf ice,
them thus,
bless us,
legs as,
bare ass,
egg cups,
eggs on,
genes ras,
glare ice,
lead us,
legs on,
met us,
set us,
tell us,
bears his,
bids us,
brings us,
cells is,
genes is,
lens is,
loves us,
sells his,
shares is,
tells his,
theirs is,
cells as,
cells has,
check pulse,
check twice,
checked twice,
heads as,
helps us,
bears an,
bears on,
bears up,
bread twice,
care must,
cells on,
cleans up,
death must,
death twice,
dwells on,
egg cup,
flares up,
french chefs,
hairs on,
heads on,
heads up,
heads up/,
health ass'n,
hell dust,
helped us,
leads on,
leads up,
legged on,
mpeg-2 mc,
mpeg 2 mc,
pens up,
press twice,
pressed twice

3 syllables:
compels us,
affect us,
direct assay,
expect us,
protect us,
express bus,
prevent us,
compel us,
rosette assay,
tunel assay,
declares his,
address bus,
object twice,
prevents us,
subject twice,
assess pulse,
assessed twice,
beneath us,
beside us,
delta house,
digest ass'n,
except twice,
excess stress,
kept a house,
leading us,
lethal assay

4 syllables:
agenda is,
cigarette butts,
expression assay

5 syllables:
clonogenic assay

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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