What is the correct spelling for FEARD?

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Correct spellings for FEARD

  • beard Of course she could not recognize him disguised thus with the beard on his face, and his dark, tanned skin.
  • dear I don't know, dear.
  • fad There must be something in this new fad of yours after all.
  • faddy Now, as the Squire, unluckily, is at the bottom of these May-day revels, it may be supposed that the suggestions of the sagacious Mr. Faddy were not received with the best grace in the world.
  • fade You had better put them in water, or they will all fade, said Aunt Elizabeth; I have no doubt the ladies will remember Mr. Martin.
  • fahd U.N. Secretary General Perez de Cuellar; Presidents Gorbachev, Mitterand, Ozal, Mubarak, and Bendjedid; Kings Fahd and Hassan; Prime Ministers Major and Andreotti-just to name a few-all worked for a solution.
  • far How far up am I?
  • farad The farad, whose symbol is M, is the unit of capacitance and a condenser or a circuit to have a capacitance of one farad must be of such size that one coulomb, which is the unit of electrical quantity, will raise its charge to a potential of one volt.
  • fat Her sympathies were with Jerry, and quickening her pace she slipped her arm through that of the fat girl, saying, "Don't you think to-morrow's algebra lesson is hard?"
  • fda
  • fear Fear is the generic term denoting an emotion excited by threatening evil with a desire to avoid or escape it; fear may be sudden or lingering, in view of present, of imminent, or of distant and only possible danger; in the latter sense dread is oftener used. Horror (etymologically a shivering or shuddering) denotes a shuddering fear accompanied with abhorrence or such a shock to the feelings and sensibilities as may exist without fear, as when one suddenly encounters some ghastly spectacle; we say of a desperate but fettered criminal, "I looked upon him with horror." Where horror includes fear, it is fear mingled with abhorrence. (See ABHOR.) Affright, fright, and terror are always sudden, and in actual presence of that which is terrible. Fear may overwhelm, or may nerve one to desperate defense; fright and terror render one incapable of defense; fear may be controlled by force of will; fright and terror overwhelm the will; terror paralyzes, fright may cause one to fly, to scream, or to swoon. Fright is largely a matter of the nerves; fear of the intellect and the imagination; terror of all the faculties, bodily and mental. Panic is a sudden fear or fright, affecting numbers at once; vast armies or crowded audiences are liable to panic upon slight occasion. In a like sense we speak of a financial panic. Dismay is a helpless sinking of heart in view of some overwhelming peril or sorrow. Dismay is more reflective, enduring, and despairing than fright; a horse is subject to fright or terror, but not to dismay. Awe is a reverential fear. Compare ALARM.
  • feat It was a very difficult feat, and Leo watched Delbier with interest.
  • fed "We're not looking forward to a well-fed, easy time of it, so we'll just make the best of this to-night, and eat everything in sight," said Richard.
  • feed She listened for sounds to come to her from the camp far away on the river bluff, but none were heard, only the restless moving of her grandfather's team taking their early feed in the small pasture lot near by.
  • fend I can’t fend troubles away from you, worse luck, but I can carry you through them.
  • feud A feud is enmity between families, clans, or parties, with acts of hostility mutually retaliated and avenged; feud is rarely used of individuals, never of nations. While all the other words of the group may refer to that which is transient, a feud is long-enduring, and often hereditary. Dissension is used of a number of persons, of a party or other organization. Bitterness is in feeling only; enmity and hostility involve will and purpose to oppose or injure. A quarrel is in word or act, or both, and is commonly slight and transient, as we speak of childish quarrels; contention and strife may be in word or deed; contest ordinarily involves some form of action. Contest is often used in a good sense, contention and strife very rarely so. Controversy is commonly in words; strife extends from verbal controversy to the contests of armies. Affray, brawl, and broil, like quarrel, are words of inferior dignity. An affray or broil may arise at a street corner; the affray always involves physical force; the brawl or broil may be confined to violent language.
  • ford This could not be explained by a lack of fodder as in consequence of the rains grass shot up high and there was excellent pasturage near the ford.
  • heard I heard her say.
  • tear A tear made its way out of Maude's eyes and threatened the rouge on her cheek.
  • Fared Each did not know how it fared with the other; each hardly knew how it fared with himself.
  • Feared Why he feared this will be explained later.
  • Fer Don't want no pay fer doin' my dooty, Mass Louis.
  • Fud Distinctly we heard the fud of four feet going round the bed.
  • Fears To quiet fears the band struck up.
  • FD Ask my old Fd the Hon T C1 what he thinks of the pious Lord Dartmouth now.
  • FWD
  • FETA Feta is to cheese what Hymettus is to honey.