What is the correct spelling for ALLEE?

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Correct spellings for ALLEE

  • able He will be able to walk before very long.
  • ail They seem to belong to the art of pleasing, which you will perhaps soon be tempted to practise, because it seems to ail young people easy, well paid, amiable, and a mark of good breeding.
  • al A little farther al ong was Al -leek-ah, a woman of middle age, with two young children by her side.
  • ala Then we have in the next century the great Abu 'l Ala al Maarri, who has been called the predecessor of Omar Khayyam.
  • albee I am most deeply indebted to Professor Ernest Albee for his patient guidance and helpful criticism.
  • ale In old times, during these tales, the wives of Gotham were got into an ale -house, and said they were all profitable to their husbands.
  • ali They were visiting "Djenan el Ali ," the lovely villa of an acquaintance of Mrs. Shiffney's who was away in Europe.
  • all 'Deed no, not maybe at all , but sure-be.
  • allah The two Bedouins, who never before saw a creature like this, gazed at him with astonishment, repeating: On Allah !
  • allay And when an animal is reflective, like some men, it comes to think that it had the final situation in mind throughout; sometimes it comes to know what situation will bring satisfaction, so that in fact the discomfort does bring the thought of what will allay it.
  • allege To allege is formally to state as true or capable of proof, but without proving. To adduce, literally to lead to, is to bring the evidence up to what has been allege d. Adduce is a secondary word; nothing can be adduced in evidence till something has been stated or allege d, which the evidence is to sustain. An allege d fact stands open to question or doubt. To speak of an allege d document, an allege d will, an allege d crime, is either to question, or at least very carefully to refrain from admitting, that the document exists, that the will is genuine, or that the crime has been committed. Allege d is, however, respectful; to speak of the "so-called" will or deed, etc., would be to cast discredit upon the document, and imply that the speaker was ready to brand it as unquestionably spurious; allege d simply concedes nothing and leaves the question open. To produce is to bring forward, as, for instance, papers or persons. Adduce is not used of persons; of them we say introduce or produce. When an allege d criminal is brought to trial, the counsel on either side are accustomed to advance a theory, and adduce the strongest possible evidence in its support; they will produce documents and witnesses, cite precedents, assign reasons, introduce suggestions, offer pleas. The accused will usually assert his innocence. Compare STATE.
  • allele The frequency (p) of an allele A is the fraction of the number of copies (i) of the A allele and the population or sample size (N), so p = i/N.
  • allen London: George Allen , 1904. Aglavaine and Selysette.
  • alley We have no need, nor have we any right, to follow Massingbred as he strolled out to walk alone in an alley of the wood.
  • allied Or else, if they had gone forth in peace, from a land whose hospitality had not failed, to their inheritance in Canaan, they would have become an allied nation upon the side where the heaviest blows were afterwards struck by the Asiatic powers.
  • allies And he did not hold up the train while he and his allies stopped to help save the town.
  • allow We allow that which we do not attempt to hinder; we permit that to which we give some express authorization. When this is given verbally it is called permission; when in writing it is commonly called a permit. There are establishments that any one will be allow ed to visit without challenge or hindrance; there are others that no one is allow ed to visit without a permit from the manager; there are others to which visitors are admitted at specified times, without a formal permit. We allow a child's innocent intrusion; we concede a right; grant a request; consent to a sale of property; permit an inspection of accounts; sanction a marriage; tolerate the rudeness of a well-meaning servant; submit to a surgical operation; yield to a demand or necessity against our wish or will, or yield something under compulsion; as, the sheriff yielded the keys at the muzzle of a revolver, and allow ed the mob to enter. Suffer, in the sense of mild concession, is now becoming rare, its place being taken by allow , permit, or tolerate. Compare PERMISSION.
  • alloy Nought should alloy Their perfect joy, That could be saved by millions!
  • allude Not once did he depart from the professional side of the affair, and not once did she allude to the scene in her dressing-room.
  • allure To allure is to draw as with a lure by some charm or some prospect of pleasure or advantage. We may attract others to a certain thing without intent; as, the good unconsciously attract others to virtue. We may allure either to that which is evil or to that which is good and noble, by purpose and endeavor, as in the familiar line, "Allured to brighter worlds, and led the way," Goldsmith Deserted Village, l. 170. Lure is rather more akin to the physical nature. It is the word we would use of drawing on an animal. Coax expresses the attraction of the person, not of the thing. A man may be coaxed to that which is by no means alluring. Cajole and decoy carry the idea of deceiving and ensnaring. To inveigle is to lead one blindly in. To tempt is to endeavor to lead one wrong; to seduce is to succeed in winning one from good to ill. Win may be used in either a bad or a good sense, in which latter it surpasses the highest sense of allure , because it succeeds in that which allure attempts; as, "He that winneth souls is wise," Prov. xi, 30.
  • ally Thou art truly a wonderful ally !
  • aloe While the broad flood murmurs glistening To the moon that hangeth listening- Moon that looketh down the sky, Like an aloe -bloom on high- V Sudden conch o'er the wave ringeth!
  • attlee At Potsdam, in July 1945, Marshal Stalin, Prime Ministers Churchill and Attlee , and I met to exchange views primarily with respect to Germany.
  • awl I'll laugh when I sit in my stall, And merrily will sing; That I with my poor last and awl , Am fellow with the king.
  • ell And the result was, as Stow tells us, a costly and marvellous cunning pageant by the merchants of the Stilyard, wherein was the Mount Parnassus, with the Fountaine of Helicon, which was of white marble; and four streams without pipe did rise an ell high and mette together in a little cup above the fountaine; which fountaine ran abundantly with Rhenish wine till night.
  • ill We are but slightly acquainted, it is true, but I should be surprised to learn that there was any ill -feeling between us.
  • lee One or two dwelling-houses, surrounded by a few small sheds, are to be seen in a little valley near the water's edge on the lee side of Bird Island, where a dozen persons more or less make their dreary home.
  • Alec You take it-you and Alec ; I don't want any more to-day."
  • Aileen What's the matter here, Aileen ?
  • Allie As for Prince Hogboom, Allie Bangs, Keg Rearick and the rest of them, nobody knows how they look but the artists who illustrated the stories; and as I read each number and viewed the smiling faces of these students, I murmured, "Goodness, how you have changed!"
  • Arlene Noureddin followed in the footsteps of the father: he obtained possession of the fortresses of Arlene , Mamoula, Basarfont, Kafarlatha; and overthrew with terrific slaughter the young Jocelyn de Courtenay, in a rash attempt to recover possession of his principality of Edessa.
  • Earle David is bringing home a friend of his, Donald Earle , who, he writes, is the most popular man in the freshman class.
  • Ole "I seen the conscrip'-guard jes' this mornin', ridin' 'round whar they knowd they warn' no deserters, but ole womens and children," he said with his mouth full.
  • Ollie For a moment, I thought Ollie Johnson was going to break out in tears.
  • Adele She would rather, on the whole, tell Adele , who on several occasions had let fall the encouraging remark that her mistress might place absolute confidence in her, as she knew life too well not to take the lady's part.
  • Ellie "Ellie," said I, anxious to introduce the sack, which had lain like a nightmare upon my mind, "I have something for you; Jenny baked some loaves last night, and sent them to you with her best love."
  • Ashlee
  • AOL During this time, AOL connections would be flooded with users trying to get on, and many canceled their accounts due to constant busy signals.
  • ALES And what is ales but sarpints, my Lady?"
  • alleys Leaving the alchymist in his celestial reverie, he stole gently along one of the alleys .

13 words made from the letters ALLEE

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