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Correct spellings for CANYT

  • ant He will go to the ant, for she is an example, and consider her ways and be wise, and be content with what he has as soon as it is enough.
  • can Can you see me?
  • candy "Well, here there is nothing else than candy; so if we eat at all we must eat candy.
  • cane He said nothing for some time; he leaned his hands on his cane and looked up and down the street Then at last, slowly lifting his cane and pointing with it, "That's a very nice bit," he remarked, softly.
  • canny Once I saw a curious and canny bit of their laziness.
  • cant Well I cant exactly do that said Mr Salteena in slow tones it is a searious matter and you can advise me as you are a thorugh gentleman I am sure.
  • canter In spite of the long run, Pete's pony still had enough spirit to canter.
  • canto It is to be noted that in the middle of this lake there was an islet with two willow trees, up which some Cayambis climbed, and among them their two chiefs named Pinto and Canto, most valiant Indians.
  • cantor And he inclined to think that the Cantor, or minister who led the praying, also understood; he sang with such feeling and such fervid roulades.
  • canute Egbert, Edmund the Elder, and Canute were also buried here.
  • carnot Carnot, by his admission to the committee of public safety, became minister of war and commander-in-chief of all the republican armies.
  • cart His whole body shook as if he were riding in a cart over a rough road.
  • cat And wherever he went his cat went too.
  • catty At first he could make out nothing in the dimly lit interior; but the fetid, catty odor was enough to convince him that he had found the leopards' den.
  • chant From a distant point of the house came the chant of a monk singing a prayer and beating upon a wooden drum.
  • cony And in Autiamque the Indians taught them how to take them; which was, with great springs, which lifted up their feet from the ground: and the snare was made with a strong string, whereunto was fastened a knot of a cane, which ran close about the neck of the cony, because they should not gnaw the string.
  • count I don't count Helen at all.
  • county As a result, the County Councillors and other local representatives used to hold meetings of their own.
  • gaunt His wife he found crouching in a corner, with hollow cheeks and gaunt, terrified eyes.
  • giant But where was the giant?
  • jaunt Judy, peeping from her balcony where Molly had been spoiling her, too, with breakfast in bed, saw Mr. Kinsella and Elise start off on their jaunt.
  • jaunty At first he did not recognize the tall young lady in the well-cut brown suit with the bit of fur at the neck and wrists and the jaunty brown hat with its dash of gold.
  • kant Of all philosophical theories of causality the most repugnant to reason must be those of Hume, Kant and Mill, which while differing from one another agree in this-that they attribute the principle of causality to a creation of our own minds, or in other words deny that there is anything objective in the relation of cause and effect-i.
  • scant To call a spade a spade, or a woman a woman, became scant courtesy, and, hence, the poets devised female angels.
  • scanty A small, thin, and pale man, with a big nose, a mighty forehead, scanty black hair and beard, and blinking eyes, had stepped out before the curtain.
  • Caned And he caned Edmund more than ever.
  • Cannot I have heard of it, but I cannot say anything about it.
  • Can't "Dear boy, it can't be like that.
  • Janet She felt sure he must be ill and hurried poor blushing Janet away.
  • Carny
  • cants
  • CATT I beg your pardon, but isn't this where Mr. Catt lives?
  • CONT
  • CANAD
  • mayn't
  • allegate
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