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Correct spellings for HAWWIEN

  • awing Life had not taught the child to be shy, as has been evidenced; so although Mrs. Forbes was an awing experience, she felt strong in the presence of her important grandfather, and only kept silence now in order not to interrupt his reading.
  • darwin George Eliot, contemplative, observant, instinctively conservative, her imagination dearly loving to do "a little Toryism on the sly," is as yet the sole outcome of the modern positive spirit in imaginative literature-the sole novelist who has incorporated in an artistic form some of the leading ideas of Comte, of Mazzini, and of Darwin.
  • gawain Soon the green alone was dominant; and when I had finished thinking of pleasant, far-off green things, the wonderful emerald of my great tree-frog of last year came to mind,-Gawain the mysterious,-and I wondered if I should ever solve his life.
  • hairline There was a sick feeling in his stomach for the rest of the day and he returned again and again to examine the hairline around the hook.
  • haitian The Haitian Yocauna seems indeed identical with the modern Yauhahu.
  • halloween Babette smashed my nose a little, but that's no matter on a Halloween night.
  • hanoi We have also made it clear-from Hanoi to New York-that there are no arbitrary limits to our search for peace.
  • happen Yes, something did happen during your short absence.
  • harden But now he needs to harden his heart, in order not to yield to their strange and persistent demands.
  • haven The very ship might have known it was the bearer of good tidings; for if there had been one of the mighty angels whose charge is on the great deep at the helm of the Good Intent she could not have gone more swiftly and surely to her haven.
  • hawaii He and his staff-a small one, kept more for company than for any necessary work-lived quietly by themselves in a house they'd built in Hawaii.
  • hawaiian The silent influence of our institutions has secured the annexation of the Hawaiian Islands-the gem of the Pacific and the outward bulwark of the Pacific States.
  • hawking I am never happy when you are out alone on these distant hawking excursions.
  • haying There was no doubt about it: a haying outfit was already at work down the valley.
  • haywire The teletype machine just went haywire for the third time and I need help.
  • heaven Surely it must be like this in heaven!
  • herein I shall herein tell the story of an unfair and unworthy plot to ruin the reputation of an innocent man because of an achievement the full and prior credit of which was desired by a brutally selfish, brutally unscrupulous rival.
  • hewer The Emperor himself, always a mystical fatalist rather than the hewer of his own fortune, felt the growing inertia of his final malady.
  • owen Yes-get me a young, trained research man-and see if the Owen people will lend us one of their best laboratory men.
  • swain Where larks and linnets sing so sweet, To cheer each lively swain, Let each prove true unto her lover, And so farewell the plain.
  • swine "You would not need to tell him," the old swine suggests.
  • taiwan He entered the Army in 1939, and was in Taiwan at the end of the war.
  • thawing Fortunately, at this time the rays of the sun were warm enough to dry the furs in about three days, if lashed to the sunny side of a sled as we marched along, and strangely enough, the furs dried out without apparent thawing.
  • twain Outside of his law-books, I don't believe he's ever read anything but Robinson Crusoe and the Bible and Mark Twain.
  • twin I went up to my uncle's and then to your house and found you all away, and learned that you were here and my twin with you, so here I am.
  • twine He tied a rope to the gun and a piece of twine to the rope.
  • vain Vain (L. vanus, empty) keeps the etymological idea through all changes of meaning; a vain endeavor is empty of result, or of adequate power to produce a result, a vain pretension is empty or destitute of support, a vain person has a conceit that is empty or destitute of adequate cause or reason. That which is bootless, fruitless, or profitless fails to accomplish any valuable result; that which is abortive, ineffectual, or unavailing fails to accomplish a result that it was, or was supposed to be, adapted to accomplish. That which is useless, futile, or vain is inherently incapable of accomplishing a specified result. Useless, in the widest sense, signifies not of use for any valuable purpose, and is thus closely similar to valueless and worthless. Fruitless is more final than ineffectual, as applying to the sum or harvest of endeavor. That which is useless lacks actual fitness for a purpose; that which is vain lacks imaginable fitness. Compare VACANT; OSTENTATION; PRIDE.
  • wain There is also the testimony of William Brockedon, who, on his return from the Salon, wrote thus to the painter of "The Hay Wain."
  • wen The Princess with the green jacket was Sao Nang Wen Tip, wife of the ruler of the Chinese state Keng-hung, and half-sister of the Sawbwa of Keng-tung; her journey to Rangoon took fifty days; and she is well-known in western China and our Shan States as a states-woman and woman of business.
  • when "And when you got there," I said.
  • whine It was old Colley's hand, and he had in his other arm little Peter, and a whine told that Toby was with his master.
  • win How were they to win men to Him?
  • wine I go to send you wine.
  • Cawing Instantly every crow was on the wing; they shot out from both sides, many that I had not seen before, all cawing like mad.
  • Haling Thence I to the House of Lords and spoke with my Lord Bellasses, and so to the 'Change, and there did business, and so to the Sun taverne, haling in the morning had some high words with Sir J. Lawson about his sending of some bayled goods to Tangier, wherein the truth is I did not favour him, but being conscious that some of my profits may come out by some words that fell from him, and to be quiet, I have accommodated it.
  • Hating I hated him-I-I hated him so, and now it seems as if I had got used to hating him and couldn't stop.
  • Having Richard Maule gave no sign of having heard her words.
  • Hawed The Vicar had no engagement, but he hummed and hawed, until I told him Mary was coming, so he is coming too, and he is going to bring Lavinia.
  • Hawing The flock settled slowly into the pines again with much hawing.
  • Hazing "I've been hazing out everything I came across lately.
  • Hewing Many who have thus disregarded capacity have also wasted lumber and made a needless amount of work by chopping or hewing out the sill and plate, thus requiring more labor and lumber, besides sacrificing the greater strength of a built-up sill.
  • Jawing "I don't know what old Mac is jawing about," said Mo Shendish, "but you can take it from me he's a holy terror with the bayonet.
  • Pawing But the majority were watching the daring man who was striving after the ponies, which were now about fifty yards from the pier, and instead of swimming away, pawing the water frantically, so that the end of the accident seemed near.
  • Sawing Sawing off stumps under the water, knocking poisonous snakes by scores from the branches, while the river rose and rose and rose, and the rain crept by inches under their tent flies, and the enemy walked the parapet of Vicksburg and laughed.
  • Ween Neither heat nor frost nor thunder shall ever do away, I ween, the marks of that which once hath been.
  • Yawing Captain Macnamara, anxious to get up to her, would not lose way by again yawing to fire; and we had to receive her shot without returning the compliment.
  • Harbin Colonel Harbin had seen pleasant service at the Eastern posts where his wife had attained a certain kind of social distinction in the army fast set.
  • Hayden Most important of these were the Hayden surveys, which in 1871, 1872, 1877, and 1878 sent parties into the region.
  • Gwen No, Gwen dear, it's not the pursuit of art, it's the pursuit of a man.
  • Hardin It's my partner, Mr. Hardin, who takes care of all the engineering details."
  • Heine Heine, who knew and loved him well as a young man in Paris, and indeed found his society so delightful during his last years of haggard suffering, that he said, "No one has ever done so much for me, and when I receive letters from you, courage rises in me, and I feel better,"-Heine characterizes him very truly in a letter to Varnhagen von Ense.
  • Haney Haney reached out his hand.
  • haring He tried in vain to rally them, but was swept away by the rush of fugitives, many of whom were, however, able to gain their boats and make their retreat, thanks to the valour of John Haring of Horn, who took his station on the dyke, and, armed with sword and shield, actually kept in check a thousand of the enemy for a time long enough to have enabled the Dutch to rally had they been disposed to do so.
  • Hawaiians And taking their ropes to the canoe they tied it securely to that point of land-known to the old Hawaiians as Kaipaaloa-near the mouth of the river where the lighthouse stands today.
  • in prime
  • rock hard
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