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How Do You Spell KABUL?

Correct spelling for the English word "kabul" is [k_ˈa_b_ʌ_l], [kˈabʌl], [kˈabʌl]] (IPA phonetic alphabet).

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Definition of KABUL

  1. the capital and largest city of Afghanistan; located in eastern Afghanistan

Common Misspellings for KABUL

Below is the list of 152 misspellings for the word "kabul".

Usage Examples for KABUL

  1. The causes that are producing this change in the signification of the word are, first, that the Amir of Kabul has subdued, more or less, all the tribes inhabiting the country; and secondly, that the pressure of England and Russia on two sides of that country has necessitated an accurate demarcation of frontiers all round it, in order that the Amir's territories, which are under our protection, may be precisely known. - "Studies in Literature and History" by Sir Alfred Comyn Lyall
  2. No book could better serve the purpose of a home- keeping Englishman who might desire to see as in a moving photograph what was going on in the British camp before Kabul during the perilous winter of 1879- 80, to hear the camp- talk, and to realise the nature and methods of Afghan fighting. - "Studies in Literature and History" by Sir Alfred Comyn Lyall
  3. Meantime the conversation turned on the expedition to Kabul to avenge the death of Cavagnari. - "Mr. Isaacs" by F. Marion Crawford
  4. 9. The mission to Kabul, under Captain Alexander Burnes, was not dispatched till September, 1837, and troops did not assemble before the conclusion of the treaty with the Sikhs in June, 1838. The army crossed the Indus in January, 1839. The conversation in the text is stated to have taken place 'some time after the journey herein described', and must, apparently, be dated in November, 1839. The author was in the North- Western Provinces in that year. - "Rambles and Recollections of an Indian Official" by William Sleeman
  5. He counted camels- long strings of soured, complaining beasts, short- legged, stout, shaggy desert- ships, such as merchants of Kabul used to carry their dried fruits,- figs and dates and pomegranates, and the wondrous flavoured Sirdar melon,- wending across the Sind Desert of floating white sand to Rajasthan. - "Caste" by W. A. Fraser
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