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Correct spellings for ARDYTHE

  • acth
  • adage It will teach him the truth of the adage that 'there is many a slip 'twixt the cup and the lip,' and in the future he will not be so foolish as to look forward to anything.
  • addle I tell you I'll not addle the boy's head with books.
  • adduce These were the principles which he intended to endeavor to impress upon their minds by details which he would adduce in the course of the discussion.
  • adobe In the West it is called adobe and is sometimes used in making houses.
  • adore Few people could approach that young man without feeling the charm which made the Indians adore him.
  • adze "That wuz when she fust come, yer know," he said to me one day, leaning against an old boat, his adze in his hand.
  • althea After a moment, Gerard went on down the path between the althea bushes.
  • another He crouched down, then made another leap for our hero.
  • anther Concealed within, against the ridge-pole, as it were, the anther awaits his coming, and in his passage to and from the nectar below spreads its pollen over his head and back.
  • apathy Apathy, according to its Greek derivation, is a simple absence of feeling or emotion. There are persons to whom a certain degree of apathy is natural, an innate sluggishness of the emotional nature. In the apathy of despair, a person gives up, without resistance or sensibility, to what he has fiercely struggled to avoid. While apathy is want of feeling, calmness is feeling without agitation. Calmness is the result of strength, courage, or trust; apathy is the result of dulness or weakness. Composure is freedom from agitation or disturbance, resulting ordinarily from force of will, or from perfect confidence in one's own resources. Impassibility is a philosophical term applied to the Deity, as infinitely exalted above all stir of passion or emotion. Unfeelingness, the Saxon word that should be the exact equivalent of apathy, really means more, a lack of the feeling one ought to have, a censurable hardness of heart. Indifference and insensibility designate the absence of feeling toward certain persons or things; apathy, entire absence of feeling. Indifference is a want of interest; insensibility is a want of feeling; unconcern has reference to consequences. We speak of insensibility of heart, immobility of countenance. Stoicism is an intentional suppression of feeling and deadening of sensibilities, while apathy is involuntary. Compare CALM; REST; STUPOR.
  • ardor It has been my high privilege to mingle much with devoted Christians of all denominations in my native land, and to enjoy the friendship of some of the noblest and most laborious of living philanthropists; but I have not yet seen the wisdom, the ardor, the humanity or the faith of the abolitionists of America exceeded.
  • ardour The animating buoyancy of the youth had inspired him with new ardour, and had given to his labours the charm of full companionship.
  • arduous But man must do what he must, and the way was too long and arduous for his strength; he could not take the long, weary climb.
  • art I know, but what do they know about art?
  • arthur "That's Arthur," Anna said.
  • arty So, naturally enough, what they produce is mere "arty" anecdote.
  • attache "The person who gave me the news," my brother added, "was one of your best friends, Count Manucci, an attache at the Venetian embassy.
  • audit On the British Columbia coast a timber cruiser's report comes in the same category as a bank statement or a chartered accountant's audit of books; that is to say, it is unquestionable, an authentic statement of fact.
  • auditor "Still more satisfaction had I," Field added, "in the conviction that my auditor believed every one of the preposterous yarns I told her."
  • dearth Yea, the hour of destruction shall come To the children of men in that day When the forest shall pass away; When the low woodland voices are dumb; And death's devastation and dearth Shall be spread o'er the face of the earth.
  • dither I find myself in a dither like unto a situation that confronted me long, long years ago.
  • earth What on earth could she be going out for?
  • earthy The great earthy happiness you have found here, will lead you to a higher bliss.
  • judith Judith was making tea as far away from the fire as she could get, and there was no sign of the Bishop.
  • ordure Have Coops, wherein every fowl is a part, and not room to turn in, and means to cleanse daily the ordure behind them, and two troughs; for before that, one may be scalding and drying the day the other is used, and before every fowl one partition for meat, another for drink.
  • teethe Wetzel's teethe clenched, an awful struggle tore his heart.
  • tithe "But," said they, "what a fool thou art; for thou can'st not carry the tithe of it."
  • width The first-named body of water is some eighty miles long by a width of thirty.
  • Alioth
  • Doth Time doth not prevent?
  • Earthed Accordingly, if one side of the double loop is earthed, we then have an arrangement which radiates waves.
  • Arden A daughter of Rokeby carried it by marriage to Sir John Goband, whose descendants, in 1332, sold it to Walter de Clodshale; an heiress of Clodshale, in 1426, brought it into the ancient family of Arden, and a daughter of this house, to that of Adderley, where it now rests.
  • Addie Miss Addie Bines is visiting friends in town.
  • Agatha "Lady Agatha wouldn't have 'em in the house.
  • Edith Edith Wolfe's brother is a lieutenant in the regiment, and she invited me to be her escort.
  • Artie By James E. Deacon and Artie L. Metcalf.
  • Adele She told Adele she would have supper out, and prepared to be off again.
  • artier
  • earthier If Society is less narrow, and selfish, and intolerant, and apathetic than it used to be, it is because they who are the salt of the earth have not disdained to mix with its grosser and earthier elements.
  • unamazing
  • am up up
  • art damp
  • art dangerous
  • art gratified by
  • art greedy
  • be highlighted
  • be hold
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