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What is the correct spelling for ELCE?

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Correct spellings for ELCE

  • ace I was jist within an ace ov goin' over an' pullin' ye out be th' heels myself.
  • ale Hull, in the days of old, was noted for its ale .
  • aloe We stand in the midst of a farm of some wealthy proprietor, consisting of a number of fields and gardens, separated from each other by hedges of cactus or the aloe .
  • ease Ease in the sense here considered denotes freedom from conscious or apparent effort, tax, or strain. Ease may be either of condition or of action; facility is always of action; readiness is of action or of expected action. One lives at ease who has no pressing cares; one stands at ease , moves or speaks with ease , when wholly without constraint. Facility is always active; readiness may be active or passive; the speaker has facility of expression, readiness of wit; any appliance is in readiness for use. Ease of action may imply merely the possession of ample power; facility always implies practise and skill; any one can press down the keys of a typewriter with ease ; only the skilled operator works the machine with facility. Readiness in the active sense includes much of the meaning of ease with the added idea of promptness or alertness. Easiness applies to the thing done, rather than to the doer. Expertness applies to the more mechanical processes of body and mind; we speak of the readiness of an orator, but of the expertness of a gymnast. Compare COMFORTABLE; DEXTERITY; POWER.
  • educe But the powers always resided in living forms which he detected and measurably learned to educe and control.
  • elan This would mean notifying the hub of the Galaxy by sub-space radio to pull out his elan , but Pluto's heavyside layer was the strongest in the solar system, so strong that sub-space radio couldn't penetrate it.
  • elate The doctor was so anxious to get on that no further notice of the marks of other travellers was taken, and with his spirits growing more elate as he went on, he watched the dense jungle on either side, and peered down into the black water as night came rapidly on, so swiftly indeed that they had not progressed more than a couple of miles before the darkness made a halt absolutely necessary.
  • elbe This proved to be the case; for the vessel with which he would have sailed, meeting with contrary winds and dark weather, ran aground, and was obliged to put back, and when J.Y. left the Elbe she was lying in Cuxhaven harbor.
  • elder These paintings were the pride of Elder Craigmile's heart, and the delight of Bertrand Ballard's artist soul.
  • elf Oh, you know what I mean well enough, Elf , although you pretend to look so puzzled!
  • elide Then she hopelessly involved them in a presentation to me, and between us we contrived to elide Mrs. Ricker and Kitton from all save her perfunctory office, until her voice and lips ceased their trembling.
  • elite I had little time, and still less inclination, to meditate upon the Colonel's wrath-the theatre had all my thoughts; and indeed it was a day of no common exertion, for our amusements were to conclude with a grand supper on the stage, to which all the elite of Cork were invited.
  • elk Among them are the buffalo, elk , and antelope.
  • ell The ell soon faded into nothing.
  • elm It at once began to attack the leaves of the elm , that beautiful tree of the old New England villages.
  • elope Why don't you elope with some one-the dark, clinging girl-and let me free?
  • else You will perform with me and nowhere else .
  • elude Was it possible that to-night her quarry would elude her?
  • elul The river Nile rises once a year in the month of Elul ; it covers all the land, and irrigates it to a distance of fifteen days' journey.
  • elver
  • elves Then fairyfolk still lived in the greenwoods and elves sang and danced in the soft summer dawns.
  • emcee Mandi's contest alias - Jane Blaise - was softly called by the woman emcee , who was working from a list.
  • erse He even printed his creed in Gaelic, Welsh and Erse .
  • ese No cojamos moras en ese arbusto.
  • glace In the evening, black suede or glace , or white suede should be worn.
  • ice "Why have you been so cold-like-like the ice -to leave me so hard-like-like-" "To save you from just this, Amalia.
  • lace On the other hand, once you got beyond the gold lace and the etiquette, you discovered a good man and a patriot.
  • luce Mrs. Force gave the order, and Luce , the colored woman, dropped a bridesmaid's dress that she was unpacking, and went out, followed by all the others, leaving the mother and daughter alone together.
  • once When do you mean by at once , Hew?
  • place It was a one-room place .
  • slice "Yes," said Gordon, "it's quite a nice clean slice , and I guess it's not going to trouble you much, though you won't walk very far for a week or two.
  • ulcer Arising out of the partitions of that unhappy land by Russia, Austria, and Prussia, it had distracted the repose of Europe scarcely less than the French Revolution; and now the heir to the Revolution, after hewing his way through the weak monarchies of Central Europe, was about to probe this ulcer of Christendom.
  • Lice Boil till one lice all rub away in fingers.
  • Elam 5, 54. The border line between the original country of Assyria and Elam cannot be ascertained with certainty.
  • Alec Your old Alec Binz had it right.
  • Eli Eli, the priest at the sacred tabernacle, was of the age of 98 years.
  • Elmer Elmer, get on the radio and check anything he sends."
  • Elmo As the Grand Harbor of Malta is entered and the white battlements of forts St. Elmo and Ricasoli are passed, one realizes the vast importance of the situation.
  • Alice There was a pink-cheeked girl, too, with laughing blue eyes and dimples, and a fair-haired, serious-faced girl, who reminded Marjorie of Alice Duval.
  • Elba In 1814 he went to Italy, and crossed to Elba , where he saw Napoleon.
  • Ella She had been christened Emma Ella , but her mother, of her love of order, had tidied the name to Emerel, and Friendship had adopted the form, perhaps as having about it something pleasing and jewel-like.
  • Ellen She turned a pair of grave, deep-set eyes upon the tall girl and said, pleasantly: "Well, Ellen , what can I do for you this morning?"
  • Elma You remember what Elma was at her age.
  • Elsa There were Tom and Grace and Elsa and Bert and all the rest of the bright, restless spirits of the country towns and wide-awake school districts come to try their fortunes in the great city like herself.
  • Elsie Elsie asked as she gave him her hand.
  • Elva Failing male heirs, Odalite, the eldest daughter of the house, would, not from any law of primogeniture, but merely by the custom of the country, be the heiress of the manor, though Wynnette and Elva would be very well endowed.
  • Eloy With them were the portentous old lady, Dame Gudule, William des Barres, a very fine French knight, Nicholas d'Eu, and a young boy called Eloy de Mont-Luc, a cousin of Jehane's, to bear her train.
  • Felice He was elected deputy to Parliament, Nov '70. A disciple of Felice Tocco, he paid special attention to the early Italian Freethinkers, writing upon The Pantheism of Giordano Bruno, Naples, '61; Pietro Pomponazzi, Florence, '68; Bernardius Telesio, Florence, 2 vols.
  • Ole "Oh," ses she, "I can't nebber hear ole missus talked of, but I bust rite out cryin.
  • Alyce
  • Ellie For a moment the sobs are hushed while little Ellie replies: "Out voting!"
  • Elise She nodded a farewell to Elise , who said, "It was so nice to meet you.
  • elms Some more come down out of the elms and join their companions; there must be a hundred and fifty or two hundred of them.
  • elks It was very evident that none of the big wapiti-elks, as the Bushman incorrectly calls them-could have reached that spot, but Nasmyth laughed.
  • ells Seventy ells and four extended On the grass the vessel's keel; High above it, gilt and splendid, Rose the figure-head ferocious With its crest of steel.
  • ENCY When the Day of Execution is come, among extraordinary Sinners, and Persons condemned for their Crimes, who have but that Morning to live, one would expect a deep Sense of Sorrow, with all the Signs of a thorough Contrition, and the utmost Concern; that either Silence, or a sober Sadness, should prevail; and that all, who had any Business there, should be grave and serious, and behave themselves, at least, with common Decency, and a Deportment suitable to the Occasion.
  • ELEV Comparison between Temperature and Humidity of the Sikkim Terai and Calcutta, in March and April, 1849. Elev .
  • ELEM Noo birds o' day wer out to spread Their wings above the gully's bed, An' darkness roun' the elem-tree 'D a-still'd the charmy childern's glee.
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