What is the correct spelling for HIOLD?

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Correct spellings for HIOLD

  • child This was to tell her child what she wanted it to do.
  • held I stood by him, and held the light.
  • helot Nor, if we may believe Duris, the historian, was Timaea much concerned at it, being herself forward enough to whisper among her helot maid-servants, that the infant's true name was Alcibiades, not Leotychides.
  • hill It was then that Joe Ratowsky walked to the foot of the hill to telegraph Elizabeth to remain at Exeter.
  • hilt Adalo, with a fierce cry, gripped the hilt of the short sword at his side.
  • hod The mortar man hurried off with his hod of mortar, and the little boy wandered over to where the carpenters were.
  • hold "Hold it, Lenny," said a voice at the same time.
  • holder Where else on the planet can you go to something like twenty or more events in the course of the day for the sum of twelve and a half cents which is about what the grown-up season ticket holder pays for his fun.
  • holy In the moonlight we walked-lad-the ground there is holy now, because she walked upon it.
  • hood Go up there and take your place as though you were Chandra Dass-with the hood on, they can't tell the difference.
  • old That is termed old which has existed long, or which existed long ago. Ancient, from the Latin, through the French, is the more stately, old , from the Saxon, the more familiar word. Familiarity, on one side, is near to contempt; thus we say, an old coat, an old hat. On the other hand, familiarity is akin to tenderness, and thus old is a word of endearment; as, "the old homestead," the "old oaken bucket." "Tell me the old , old story!" has been sung feelingly by millions; "tell me that ancient story" would remove it out of all touch of human sympathy. Old en is a statelier form of old , and is applied almost exclusively to time, not to places, buildings, persons, etc. As regards periods of time, the familiar are also the near; thus, the old times are not too far away for familiar thought and reference; the old en times are more remote, ancient times still further removed. Gray, hoary, and moldering refer to outward and visible tokens of age. Aged applies chiefly to long-extended human life. Decrepit, gray, and hoary refer to the effects of age on the body exclusively; senile upon the mind also; as, a decrepit frame, senile garrulousness. One may be aged and neither decrepit nor senile. Elderly is applied to those who have passed middle life, but scarcely reached old age. Remote (L. re, back or away, and moveo, move), primarily refers to space, but is extended to that which is far off in time; as, at some remote period. Venerable expresses the involuntary reverence that we yield to the majestic and long-enduring, whether in the material world or in human life and character. Compare ANTIQUE; OBSOLETE; PRIMEVAL.
  • Haled Hers was the dog-like fidelity which men of Duveen's pattern have the gift of inspiring in women, and had he been haled to the felon's dock she would gladly and proudly have stood beside her man.
  • Haloed The February day was closing, and a ray of sunshine, slanting through a slit in the chapel wall, brought out the vision of a pale haloed head floating against the dusky background of the chancel like a water-lily on its leaf.
  • Hid A soft hat swathed in a heavy veil hid her head and face.
  • Hied Winter passed and the Spring came again, and Peter hied himself and The Prince to the race track as soon as the earth became solid.
  • Hoed The blue devils can be hoed under in less than a half hour.
  • Holt It is the only one of her writings from which its author's political views may be inferred, if we exclude a paper published in Blackwood's Magazine in January 1868, which, indeed, seems to be part of the novel, seeing that it is entitled, "Address to Working Men, by Felix Holt ."
  • Howled "I was asleep forward, when the skipper howled as if he was most scared out of his life," he said.
  • Harold She lay there looking out at the ineffable beauty of the Gulf, a novel of Harold Bell Wright open on her lap, dreaming of Evanthia and Mr. Spokesly.
  • Hilda I don't want Hilda to hear us say one word about moving away from the South Side!
  • holds He's right: Mac holds me in.
  • hailed He had hailed with intense relief the engagement which took him away for a whole day; and on his return he had gone straight to the sitting-room set apart for his use, his supposed work, and where, after the first two days of his stay under Richard Maule's roof, he had spent so little of his time.
  • holed Beyond were some holed walls called Nameless Farm, and these were captured before the call of "cease firing," which was the signal for the party to halt while our guns began a new bombardment over the new line of attack.
  • hole Hole on ter me, Cholly!

19 words made from the letters HIOLD