What is the correct spelling for HIUGHER?
This word (Hiugher) 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.
Correct spellings for HIUGHER
- high "Jan 1, 1785. This day the wind very high .
- higher The blaireau, seeing that further concealment was no longer of any use, raised himself higher upon his limbs, and sprang forward in pursuit. I love it loud, let's push it higher Until the gain shows just red light I love it true and played with fire I enjoy a battle without fight – Are You Metal? by helloween
- hither Then bring him hither , and meseemeth he will see me with a good will."
- hug I used to have a hug like a bear."
- huge At times the idea occurred to Basil, of taking good aim, and firing at one or other of the huge animals.
- hughes But the feat not only was accomplished, but nearly trebled in the accomplishment, and if there is one man who can claim to have arisen as a Moses from among the people and achieved this miracle it is Major-General Sir Sam Hughes , at that time known generally as Sam Hughes , the Minister of Militia.
- hugo Hugo, for the present, was quiet.
- hunger It was hard to realize this, but in the end she did, and with ever increasing wonder, with also a beginning of envy and hunger .
- nigher Well, I'll tell you-Abe took off his hat and scratched his head-some folks mought take a notion hit wuz a long ways off, an' then, ag'in, yuther folks mought take a notion that hit wuz lots nigher .
- Hugh "I couldn't help thinking, Hugh , of all that he had tried to do to save Arthur.
- Hague Now, shortly after daybreak upon May morning, 1691-which fell on a Friday-his Majesty King William the Third set out from Kensington for Harwich, where a squadron of five-and-twenty sail, under command of Rear-Admiral Rooke, lay waiting to escort him to The Hague , there to open the summer campaign against King Lewis of France.
- huger The forces there assembled were divided into three armies, at positions the most important and threatened: one, under General J. E. Johnston, at Harper's Ferry, covering the valley of the Shenandoah; another, under General P. G. T. Beauregard, at Manassas, covering the direct approach from Washington to Richmond; and the third, under Generals Huger and Magruder, at Norfolk and on the Peninsula between the James and York Rivers, covering the approach to Richmond from the seaboard.