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Correct spellings for FGOR

  • able recognize
  • agar "Three," said Agar, with quiet decision.
  • ago Why, that's ever so long ago."
  • am liable
  • beaten path
  • Cor And, again, at 1 Cor.
  • ego It would seem, according to this view, that the identity of the Ego depended entirely upon the memory.
  • fair "He must always be fair to them.
  • far How far out are the coalfields?
  • faro We dined all together, and after dinner there was a general call for a faro bank; but Croce did not accept.
  • favor "Look," she said, "would you do me a favor?"
  • fear But never fear, if they can get through, so can we.
  • Fer It won't be fer long.
  • fir They do this too, over the ash woods where they breed, or the fir trees; it is not done when they are travelling straight ahead on a journey.
  • fjord The pair walked down together, towards the grey cottage by the fjord.
  • Flo Please, Aunt Flo, kiss us and forgive us, and please, for my sake, don't scold Dimple."
  • floe It's the floe for all of us, mark my words.
  • flog One of the older ones was telling me how they used to flog in the army.
  • floor Jim lay on the floor, dead!
  • flour Between the "flash men" and the other men of the party, there was a wide difference: An old man to whom they once offered some stolen flour, refused it, saying, "I have been led into enough of trouble in my younger days, by flash friends, and now I wish to lead a quiet life."
  • flow I let my tears flow freely, and played on till I grew calm again.
  • fob All this passed through his mind ere the old watch in his fob had marked the lapse of five seconds.
  • foe She feels I am become her foe!
  • fog To the bookshop itself the fog made very little difference.
  • fogs
  • fogy We will call him a fogy.
  • FOL 379 56.-Moorish heroes, from an engraving in Settle's drama: "The Empress of Morocco," London, 1673, 4to 393 57.-A poet's dream realized, from the English version of Sorel's "Berger Extravagant," "The extravagant Shepherd," London, 1653, fol.
  • FOO
  • food If you want him to have that food, you'd better go away from it.
  • fool "I dare say I'm only an old fool.
  • foot We can only remember what you can tell while standing on one foot."
  • fop Phoebicius had called the young sculptor a fop, and not altogether unjustly, for he loved to be well dressed and was choice as to the cut and color of his simple garments, and he rarely neglected to arrange his abundant hair with care, and to anoint it well; and yet it was almost indifferent to him, whether his appearance pleased other people or no, but he knew nothing nobler than the human form, and an instinct, which he did not attempt to check, impelled him to keep his own person as nice as he liked to see that of his neighbor.
  • Fora
  • ford If there was any activity at all around here, the ford at dusk would be as likely a place as any to find it.
  • fore There is a large saloon with a smaller cabin at each end, and rooms for servants fore and aft.
  • fork 05 1 steel fork .
  • form The sense of form was leaving him.
  • fort The fort is taken!
  • four Young Daffoll had spoken as though it were indeed something to get up at four in the morning for!
  • fox But he couldn't begin to run as fast as Granny Fox.
  • FPO
  • fr If I was a Fr-rinchman, I'd be afraid iv no man but th' cab-dhrivers; an' I wudden't be afraid iv thim long, f'r I'd be a cab-dhriver mesilf.
  • Fro
  • frog When on the coast of the North Sea, the Land of a Million Islands was made, the frog emigrants were there first.
  • fur I make my nest from your fur.
  • furor "She created a furor in England," observed his wife, smiling.
  • gar Gar warn the water, braid and wide.
  • GER Far up in the tree was the dan-ger-ous beast.
  • go "Then I go, too," she replied.
  • goa 146 This was the name of the seminary in Goa where Anjiro had been educated.
  • goer O'Shane continued, "A very exact church-goer at the little church there you've always been, at the other side of the lake-never hindered-make what compliment you will proper for me-say I'm too old and clumsy for morning visitings, and never go out of my islands.
  • Gog In the grand entrance gate are gigantic Ni-o, the Buddhist Gog and Magog, vermilion coloured, and with draperies painted in imitation of flowered silk.
  • goo It is called by the Poonans the Kok-Goo, and as its advent in any house is considered to be an especial piece of good fortune, we left it to continue its nocturnal barkings in peace.
  • GOV
  • Igor
  • rigor If at last he broke down under a burden of conscience, it was a burden imposed by the reality of human nature which makes it impossible for any man to live up to intentions of such rigor as Tolstoy's.
  • vigor The next instant the horrified man found that Miss Tredgold had kissed him calmly and with vigor on each cheek.
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