SpellChecker.net

What is the correct spelling for GETAT?

This word (Getat) may be misspelled. Below you can find the suggested words which we believe are the correct spellings for what you were searching for. If you click on the links, you can find more information about these words.

Click here to check the spelling and grammar

Correct spellings for GETAT

  • agitate The next year the town of Boston, which then contained nearly forty-five thousand inhabitants, began to agitate in good earnest the question of adopting a city government.
  • cat I'd like to be a man, and go to war, and 'Have a part to tear a cat in,' too.
  • dat Dat can't be true, Mr. Carpenter!
  • gad The Lapps live in low, open tents during the summer season, moving from place to place as food is found for their herds, but keeping near the sea-coast for purposes of trade, as well as to avoid those terrible pests the gad-fly and the mosquito, insects too obnoxious for even the endurance of a Laplander.
  • gait He was right; for scarcely was the pavement touched than he beheld Griswold on the opposite side walking along at a rapid gait.
  • gate The door isn't locked, but the gate is.
  • gateau This gateau of rice and that Savoy biscuit-I am very fond of sweet things.
  • gatt Whence growes, we dailie see, who in their youth Gatt honor ther, do loose it in their age, Vanquisht by some lesse warlike then themselues: Whome yet a meaner man shall ouerthrowe.
  • genet France, it will be remembered, sent the Citizen Genet over to the United States to take advantage of the supposed gratitude of the American people for aid during the Revolution to fit out privateers and to make our ports bases of operation against the British.
  • gent "You look a very jemmy young gent, indeed you do," observed the Gentle Giant, looking up at her as he sat at her feet.
  • gestate Is he not justified in the conclusion that the nerves do gestate and send forth all substances that are applied by nature in the construction of man?
  • get Get is a most comprehensive word. A person gets whatever he comes to possess or experience, whether with or without endeavor, expectation, or desire; he gets a bargain, a blow, a fall, a fever; he gains what he comes to by effort or striving; the swimmer gains the shore; a man acquires by continuous and ordinarily by slow process; as, one acquires a foreign language. A person is sometimes said to gain and often to acquire what has not been an object of direct endeavor; in the pursuits of trade, he incidentally gains some knowledge of foreign countries; he acquires by association with others a correct or incorrect accent; he acquires a bronzed complexion by exposure to a tropical sun; in such use, what he gains is viewed as desirable, what he acquires as slowly and gradually resulting. A person earns what he gives an equivalent of labor for, tho he may not get it. On the other hand, he may get what he has not earned; the temptation to all dishonesty is the desire to get a living or a fortune without earning it. When one gets the object of his desire, he is said to obtain it, whether he has gained or earned it or not. Win denotes contest, with a suggestion of chance or hazard; in popular language, a person is often said to win a lawsuit, or to win in a suit at law, but in legal phrase he is said to gain his suit, case, or cause. In receiving, one is strictly passive; he may get an estate by his own exertions or by inheritance; in the latter case he is said to receive it. One obtains a thing commonly by some direct effort of his own; he procures it commonly by the intervention of some one else; he procures a dinner or an interview; he secures what has seemed uncertain or elusive, when he gets it firmly into his possession or under his control. Compare synonyms for ATTAIN; MAKE; REACH.
  • getup It was necessary to getup a pretext for revenge, and accordingly recourse was had to a bulletin, which proclaimed to France and Europe that Hamburg had been taken by main force, with a loss of some hundred men.
  • ghat So, at great expense of time and labour on the part of natives, but very little expenditure of money on his part, he succeeded in hoisting a tent from Bombay to the top of the Western Ghat mountains, of a size and of an age and of a strength which suggested a military mess-camp.
  • ghetto After a time they returned with an ample hat-box adorned with one of the prominent names of the Ghetto, and pulled the thing out, having come to my room to exhibit to me the result of their excursion.
  • gloat Since The Royal Mischief was played in May, near the end of the season, there was ample time to gloat over its absurdities during the summer months and have The Female Wits ready for the delectation of the Town early the following season.
  • goat The goat was a little wild, but the kid at once became friendly with Nasibu, who was immeasurably proud of his discovery and of the fact that through his instrumentality "bibi" would now have excellent fresh milk daily.
  • great Carl, that was great!
  • groat "A groat thou wilt," said the other.
  • gut With a fair wind we stood in for the gut, the lofty rock, on which we could discern only a few ruins on our left, and the coast of Africa on our right.
  • jet Consequently I was quite ready to obey him when he finally stepped up to me and said: Go below, and if you find the library empty, as I have no doubt you will, light one gas-jet and see that the door to the conservatory is unlocked.
  • jetty Fenwick, therefore, sauntered on towards the jetty, but presently turned to go back, as half his time had elapsed.
  • stet Thence to hold on his course, Unto King Olaf's force, Lying within the hoarse Mouths of Stet-haven; Him to ensnare and bring, Unto the Danish king, Who his dead corse would fling Forth to the raven!
  • tact Yes, all that fell to Mrs. Maule's share was managed with infinite tact, good humour, and good taste.
  • tad And I glanced again at this super-tad,-as unlike her ultimate development as the grub is unlike the beetle,-and one of us exclaimed, "It is the same, or nearly, but more delicate, more beautiful; it must be Guinevere."
  • tart It seemed so to Mrs. Ransome as she bloomed and flushed in a brief return of her beauty above the mutton and the tart.
  • tat With lectures, sermons, concerts, And all such things as that, 'Tis nice to think they culture me While I set there and tat.
  • tate My mummar says I must tate dolly to be socked for a penny where the man is wiv buttons-and the man let Totey look froo his pyglass, and see all ve long sips, sits miles long-and I shall see when I'm a glowed-up little girl, like Totey.
  • taut Ennis had one glimpse of the inspector's taut, strange face falling out of sight.
  • teat The stream of milk becomes finer and finer until it finally ceases altogether, and a firm cord is felt running through the teat.
  • tet Rawlinson says: "The Egyptians had two moon-gods, Khons or Khonsu, and Tet or Thoth."
  • tot That's my day's tot-up.
  • vegetate The great desire of the three sisters is to go to Moscow, but their apathy keeps them in the country, and they continue to vegetate while philosophizing about everything that they see.
  • Gated Many centuries, with their burden of human hopes and fears, have sped away into the past, since 'Hundred-gated Thebes' sheltered her teeming population, where now are but a mournful group of ruins.
  • Ged Nothing like it, by Ge-ged!
  • Git He thought she might be walking in her sleep, but she said, quite simply, "I woke up, and I couldn't git to sleep ag'in without comin' to have a look."
  • Got I ain't got nuthin' belongin' to you.
  • Gutted Then the hog was gutted.
  • Gutty I thought likely Linkin mite overdo himself, or get the cramp or sumthin, so I jest went to my valese and tuk out my patent gutty perchy life-preserver.
  • Jetted There were seventeen years between them and yet her shoulders were deeply white, and rose, quite unwithered, out of a jetted evening gown; and her profile, also with the heat lightning of a scarcely perceptible nervous quiver to it, entirely without the sag of tired flesh.
  • Tut Tut, tut, Teddy that's bad.
  • Greta He entered Balliol College, Oxford, in 1793. In 1804 he established himself permanently at Greta Hall, near Keswick, Cumberland, in the "Lake Country," where he enjoyed the friendship and society of Wordsworth and Coleridge, other poets of the "Lake School."
  • gets I don't know what we can do with her if she gets worse.
  • GT Thence Tom waiting for me homewards towards my house, talking and scolding him for his folly, and telling him my mind plainly what he has to trust to if he goes this way to work, for he shall never have her upon the terms they demand of L50. He left me, and I to my uncle Wight, and there supped, and there was pretty Mistress Margt.
  • GTE
  • STAT Precisely the same language is made use of in Stat.
  • getty Getty, General, U.S.A. Gettysburg, battle of.
  • GOTTA She gotta fren', y' know.
  • CATT While Catt is fairly common in the eastern counties, Robertus le chien and Willelmus le curre, who were living about the end of the twelfth century, are now completely disguised as Ken and Kerr.
  • GMAT
  • geddit
  • backlashing

17 words made from the letters GETAT

X