Unforgettable Fire, Wire, or A Sort of Homecoming: they're all very unconventional in terms of both their unusual verse/chorus/verse etc. formats and their rhymes. Discotheque and Mofo to an extent are very rhythymic in their rhyming (you know you're chewing bubble gum, you know what that is and you still want some being the prime example), and the verses flow really well. UF, Wire, and ASOH have more abstract rhymes: "coal" is rhymed with "gold" in the first stanza of TUF; "slow" and "stone" are rhymed in Wire; ASOH has maybe two words that rhyme per stanza. The latter three also are composed of seemingly unrelated lines of descriptions (red wine that punctures the skin; suffocated, dislocated, the land grows weary of its own) - they're more random lines of poetry than verses to a song. It's easier to learn the lyrics to a song (for me, anyway) when it's a narrator telling a story, or speaking to someone (the ubiquitous "you" of Discotheque, for example) - you can get in their head, really *understand* the song. With TUF's songs as a whole, it's more difficult to follow the lyrics, as they don't seem to "go" anywhere: there's no "story being told."