What is the correct spelling for AGUY?

This word (Aguy) may be misspelled. Below you can find the suggested words which we believe are the correct spellings for what you were searching for. If you click on the links, you can find more information about these words.

Correct spellings for AGUY

  • achy Albert, do you feel achy ?
  • ag They're probably already looking for me, and in a matter of minutes will probably try to pick up Bey-ag-Akhamouk, Elmer Allen and Kenny Ballalou, the other members of my team.
  • agar It was the wise and beautiful prayer of Agar , "Give me neither poverty nor riches;" and, doubtless, for quiet, for peace, and the latentis semita vita, that is the happiest dispensation.
  • age Will was at the age when young men think a great deal of girls.
  • aged If poor Mr. Maule lasted much longer, Wantele would be quite middle-aged before he came into this fine property.
  • agni In the following Vedaic hymns, Agni is fire; Indra, the sky, firmament, or atmosphere; and Marut, the cloud.
  • ago The janitor's wife spoke up, Miss Anstey was here an hour or so ago , sir.
  • agog But the audience was agog for the next picture.
  • agony It was during those days she had learnt to love him in the simple human way which now made the thought of parting agony .
  • agra Stone from the quarry near Agra , where they got the marble for the Taj Mahal.
  • ague Ay, ay, Love comes just like an Ague Fit.
  • airy Aerial and airy both signify of or belonging to the air, but airy also describes that which seems as if made of air; we speak of airy shapes, airy nothings, where we could not well say aerial; ethereal describes its object as belonging to the upper air, the pure ether, and so, often, heavenly. Sprightly, spiritlike, refers to light, free, cheerful activity of mind and body. That which is lively or animated may be agreeable or the reverse; as, an animated discussion; a lively company.
  • ally Remember, Ted, that cheerfulness is our most important ally .
  • amur We can now see that the tendency-one may almost call it a law of nature-which everywhere over the world has tempted or forced a strong civilised power to go on conquering the savage or half-civilised peoples on its borders, the process that has carried the English all over India and brought the Russians from the Volga to the Pamirs in one direction and to the mouth of the Amur in another, was certain to compel the British Government to subdue and annex one Kafir tribe after another until either a desert or the territory of some other civilised State was reached.
  • any But she wouldn't let me have any more.
  • aqua He turned back the lapel of his coat and fumbled for a moment before extracting from the cloth a very ordinary looking scarf-pin, a small aqua -marine surrounded by a narrow rim of pearls.
  • argue He being made sin for us, we are to argue that what we see done to Him is done to sin.
  • argus McCrasky called on the chief of police, and introduced himself as the local editor of the Argus .
  • army An army is an organized body of men armed for war, ordinarily considerable in numbers, always independent in organization so far as not to be a constituent part of any other command. Organization, unity, and independence, rather than numbers are the essentials of an army . We speak of the invading army of Cortes or Pizarro, tho either body was contemptible in numbers from a modern military standpoint. We may have a little army , a large army , or a vast army . Host is used for any vast and orderly assemblage; as, the stars are called the heavenly host. Multitude expresses number without order or organization; a multitude of armed men is not an army , but a mob. Legion (from the Latin) and phalanx (from the Greek) are applied by a kind of poetic license to modern forces; the plural legions is preferred to the singular. Military is a general word for land-forces; the military may include all the armed soldiery of a nation, or the term may be applied to any small detached company, as at a fort, in distinction from civilians. Any organized body of men by whom the law or will of a people is executed is a force; the word is a usual term for the police of any locality.
  • arty "He used to complain of me for lettin' Arty get out into the stable among the horses; but I guess he won't be troubled that way much more," said the mother; and then something in Miss Northwick's face seemed to stay her in her wild talk; and she asked, "Want I should call him for you?"
  • ashy And if the necklace were of opals, when that time came for them the gems would lose their fire and colour, grow ashy grey, fall apart and become dust, nothing but dust.
  • au She pressed it, and said calmly, looking up at him, "Good night to you, my dear friend, sleep well, and au revoir to-morrow."
  • aug It seems a long time since Jane left us-in Aug ust, wasn't it?
  • augur "Persons or things augur ; persons only forebode or presage; things only betoken or portend." Crabb English Synonymes. We augur well for a voyage from past good fortune and a good start; we presage success from the stanchness of the ship and the skill of the captain. We forebode misfortune either from circumstances that betoken failure, or from gloomy fancies for which we could not give a reason. Dissipation among the officers and mutiny among the crew portend disaster. Divine has reference to the ancient soothsayers' arts (as in Gen. xliv, 5, 15), and refers rather to reading hearts than to reading the future. We say I could not divine his motive, or his intention.
  • augury I was standing, as it were, on the threshold of life, and regarded the mode in which I should be received as an augury of good or evil.
  • auk Hundreds of little auk skins are gathered, chewed and prepared, and as the night comes the garment is built blouse-shaped, with hood attached.
  • away In the first place, the more people who are in on a secret, the more who can give it away .
  • awry Just how many of Miss McMurtry's plans went awry that afternoon it would be hard to say.
  • baggy On many of these raised and padded platforms, Dot and Tot saw groups of funny-looking Clowns, all dressed in wide, baggy trousers, puffy jackets and soft, pointed caps.
  • cagey Something in his voice is sounding cagey .
  • gu Gua-gu, Gu a-go and Gu a-ga, may be 3 spellings of a same name; but they might also be three successive and distinct tribes of Giona.
  • gui The commencement of the new year is hailed by shouts of "au gui ; l'an neuf;" and the gathering of the misletoe for the occasion is still the pretext for a merry-making, if not for a religious ceremony.
  • guy You put any girl in clothes not made for her-just jump her into 'em without any time for those little tricks that women know so well how to do-and she's sure to feel a guy .
  • ugly That the lion was in an ugly humor was easy to see.
  • vague "I don't quite understand what you mean," her voice faltered; and yet what he said brought vague comfort with it.
  • Ahoy He would have said "Ahoy!"
  • Amy Do you feel quite safe, Amy ?
  • Abby Though she did not remember much about "Abby," she knew that, had she lived, Richard would have been her brother; and somehow he seemed to her just like one now, she said to Mrs. Markham, as she hemmed his pocket handkerchiefs, working his initials in the corner with pink floss, and upon the last and best, the one which had cost sixty-two and a half cents, venturing to weave her own hair, which was long, and glossy, and black, as Abigail's had been.
  • ages And this is the Rock of Ages .
  • AUX See Chevrillon, "Aux Indes."
  • ATTY Frank L. Littleton, Atty .
  • Hague Such a specimen will not be easy to procure, because many of the extant fragments have been found in public libraries, more especially the Royal Library at the Hague , and have never left their first homes.
  • saggy Lyndon Rushcroft was a tall, saggy man of fifty.

4 words made from the letters AGUY

  • 3 letter words made from AGUY:

    aug, gay, guy.
  • 4 letter words made from AGUY:

    guay.
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