How Do You Spell EARED?

Correct spelling for the English word "eared" is [ˈiə_d], [ˈi͡əd], [ˈi‍əd]] (IPA phonetic alphabet).

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Definition of EARED

  1. Having such or so many ears; -- used in composition; as, long-eared-eared; sharp-eared; full-eared; ten-eared.

Anagrams of EARED

4 letters

3 letters

Common Misspellings for EARED

Below is the list of 506 misspellings for the word "eared".

Similar spelling words for EARED

Usage Examples for EARED

  1. He left the church, noticing, as he went down the aisle, numbers of dogs'- eared books in the different pews, and the narrow window at the east end now letting in long shafts of sunshine; but there was nothing to inform him of any fact that threw light on his step- father's letter, and he returned the key to the sexton's wife, and went back to breakfast, telling Mrs. Melcombe where he had been, and remarking that there was no date of death on Augustus Melcombe's tomb. - "Fated to Be Free" by Jean Ingelow
  2. One heavily clouded morning, the postmaster's little pupil had been long waiting outside the door for her call, but, not hearing it as usual, she took up her dog- eared book, and slowly entered the room. - "Stories from Tagore" by Rabindranath Tagore
  3. At the time we were very busy in one of these affairs, I remember, Jim was blue- eared, ragged- nerved and petulant to such a degree that I began to think of shipping him back to the old farm, where pork gravy and fried cakes would certainly restore his nervous system; otherwise I felt he would land in a padded cell. - "Cupid's Middleman" by Edward B. Lent
  4. She, the descendant of the gods knew what strange race- a race that perhaps had lingered in these crater- fastnesses and myrtle groves long after it had died off the rest of the earth- was fleeing before him through a wood alive with brightened eyes and quickened hoofs; and in her veins the slender strain of blood derived from some goat- legged, tall- eared thing- a strain asleep through the generations of her ancestors, had mastered all the rest of her heritage, and was triumphant in her soul as in Sylvestre's body. - "Beggars on Horseback" by F. Tennyson Jesse
  5. The youth in a kind of mesmeric trance took down a battered, dog's eared book and turned over the pages. - "The Joyous Adventures of Aristide Pujol" by William J. Locke