V1 can be the same as Vr in those circumstances. The callout would be an immediate, without pause in between, “V1, rotate”
Although theoretically, yes, V1 could be greater than Vr, it’s not going to be the case as the aircraft ‘wants’ to fly at Vr, and the pilot is now pulling back on the yoke. V1 is never calculated as a greater number than Vr, it can only be the same. Whatever V1 speed it could theoretically be, is now irrelevant, as the aircraft is airborne passing Vr. It has not remained on the runway - the factors now in calculating an accurate V1 have changed, the aircraft is now in the air, it now needs to dramatically reduce thrust, descend, wheels onto the runway, spoilers deploy, brakes, etc. V1 speeds relate to the aircraft being on the runway, as soon as you are airborne, variables change (are you 10 feet off the runway or 50 feet for example).