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Correct spellings for LAUF

  • caff I'd rather link my arm in Tony's and trolley it to a hot dog and a glass of beer, where you can talk English, than to stiffen up and act refined with a Sassoon or a Charley-boy, feeding me broiled lobster in a gilded caff!
  • calf To them the likeness of man would have meant no more than the likeness of a flying eagle or a calf.
  • gaff Although he had not mentioned the name "Porcupine," he had given me such pointers as to put me wise as to who the objective was, and now he requested me not to blow the gaff!
  • half She was only half a woman!
  • la Mignon La Salle's face grew dark.
  • lab Concealed the stuff he was taking some way; that's why it took the boys in the lab so long.
  • lac The Tamils have a proverb to the effect that "The palmyra lives for a lac of years after planting, and lasts for a lac of years when felled."
  • lace She soon spied Muriel, whose gown of white lace was vastly becoming.
  • lack It is in this light Christ would have us walk, and if we follow as He leads on, we shall never lack the light of life.
  • lacy Mr. Lacy was succeeded by Rev.
  • lad You are a brave lad to save her.
  • lade There she crossed the lade and turning ran up the other side, and was soon at the spot where the major was doing all he could to bring back life.
  • lady Is the lady in?
  • lag They had not gone far before she took occasion to lag behind with the Lieutenant.
  • lair Unlikely as it was that anyone would track him to this lair, he must be carefully on the lookout.
  • laius The five generations which separated Cadmus from Heracles were for him, no doubt, Polydorus, Labdacus, Laius, Oedipus and Polynices; for the three generations between the death of Minos and the capture of Troy we find in Homer only two, Deucalion and Idomeneus.
  • lake But neither the Wahimas nor the Samburus could tell him how far the lake extended to the north.
  • lam At any rate, Emerson uses him for his metaphor, which, in untropical speech, is this: "lam tired of the nambypamby and goody-goody; give me things strong and rank; give me evil for a change and a spur.
  • lama It was obvious from his manner that Ram Das had told them all about us; for the Lama selected the cook as interpreter at once, without taking any notice of myself, the ostensible head of the petty expedition.
  • lamb Every day began and closed with the burnt-offering of a lamb of the first year, along with a meal-offering of fine flour and oil, and a drink-offering of wine.
  • lame I've a little lame brother, and we take care of a poor old musician, who, people say, is crazy.
  • lan It is claimed that there are now seventeen wild carabaos in Ma-ka'-lan Mountain near the pueblo.
  • lane The stable pointed out was but a short distance down a lane, back of which flowed a good-sized brook.
  • lao On the bench he pulled out of his book bag the Lao classic, "Thao Nok Kaba Phuak which in English meant "The White Nightjar."
  • laos Although refugee populations persist in camps in Southeast Asia, and refugees continue to flee Vietnam, Laos and Kampuchea, the flow is not as great as in the past.
  • lap The little girl of the house spoke first, and as she was sitting close to the table the metal moved to the edge and fell into her lap.
  • lapp I have not a clod's perception, I have not a spark of sense to distinguish me from a flat-headed Lapp, if she refuses:-call me a mountebank who has gained his position by clever tumbling; a lucky gamester; whatever plays blind with chance.
  • lard Cut the veal into small thin slices, rub them all over with lard, and then spread the seasoning over both sides.
  • lark Then the hunters made the plea that the meadow lark was really a game bird and that they ought to be allowed to shoot it.
  • lash Then, pulling the lash violently, she fought herself out of his grip.
  • lass Come, lass, with me, and see if I cannot, after all these years, pick out thy father's dwelling.
  • lat For instance:- "Sir James C. Ross crossed Weddel's track in Lat.
  • late Greson had gone for the balloon late the day before.
  • lath "Well," said Frank, with a smile, "I guess we'll help you out, Lath."
  • laud "It is a wonder that any honest man could be found to support that miscreant Laud," I remember hearing my father say.
  • laugh But there never was a time when we couldn't laugh!
  • lav You could a mored dovo gry an' kek penn'd a lav tute.
  • lava Their knowledge of it probably came from lightning or from hot lava flowing from a volcano.
  • lave I'll send the lad up wi' the lave o' the flowers an' a bit green stuff in a wee meenit.
  • law Law, in its ideal, is the statement of a principle of right in mandatory form, by competent authority, with adequate penalty for disobedience; in common use, the term is applied to any legislative act, however imperfect or unjust. Command and commandment are personal and particular; as, the commands of a parent; the ten commandments. An edict is the act of an absolute sovereign or other authority; we speak of the edict of an emperor, the decree of a court. A mandate is specific, for an occasion or a purpose; a superior court issues its mandate to an inferior court to send up its records. Statute is the recognized legal term for a specific law; enactment is the more vague and general expression. We speak of algebraic or chemical formulas, municipal ordinances, military orders, army regulations, ecclesiastical canons, the rules of a business house. Law is often used, also, for a recognized principle, whose violation is attended with injury or loss that acts like a penalty; as, the laws of business; the laws of nature. In more strictly scientific use, a natural law is simply a recognized system of sequences or relations; as, Kepler's laws of planetary distances. A code is a system of laws; jurisprudence is the science of law, or a system of laws scientifically considered, classed, and interpreted; legislation, primarily the act of legislating, denotes also the body of statutes enacted by a legislative body. An economy (Gr. oikonomia, primarily the management of a house) is any comprehensive system of administration; as, domestic economy; but the word is extended to the administration or government of a state or people, signifying a body of laws and regulations, with the entire system, political or religious, especially the latter, of which they form a part; as, the code of Draco, Roman jurisprudence, British legislation, the Mosaic economy. Law is also used as a collective noun for a system of laws or recognized rules or regulations, including not only all special laws, but the principles on which they are based. The Mosaic economy is known also as the Mosaic law, and we speak of the English common law, or the law of nations. Polity (Gr. politeia, from polis, a city) signifies the form, constitution, or method of government of a nation, state, church, or other institution; in usage it differs from economy as applying rather to the system, while economy applies especially to method, or to the system as administered; an economy might be termed a polity considered with especial reference to its practical administration, hence commonly with special reference to details or particulars, while polity has more reference to broad principles.
  • lawn Marjorie raced out of her room, down the stairs and across the lawn to the gate.
  • laws Laws may be highly desirable in the abstract, for which communities are not yet ripe.
  • lay Someone saw you lay your bracelet on the dressing table.
  • laze Maybe when we've done wi' graft an' feel that it 'ud be good to laze, likely we'll go down an' buy a homestead on the prairie.
  • lazy The younger of the two men wondered with a certain lazy amusement whether Athena was aware of how dramatic had been her announcement of a singularly insignificant fact.
  • leaf She must hear it, and slipping his arm around her, he drew her away and out to the seat under the old silver-leaf poplar tree.
  • lief Would-would you give me the lief to say that?
  • loaf There was a pitcher of water in the room and a loaf of bread, both on a stand close at hand.
  • loud At the very height of the act came a loud cry from the house.
  • lour Now's the day, and now's the hour, See the front o' battle lour, See approach proud Edward's power, Chains and slaverie.
  • lout There's nothing more to be got from this lout.
  • lu It is certain that I sent the old woman Lu to you with your little slipper.
  • luff We shall fetch the Cob by keeping our luff.
  • lug So that he was properly floored when Boots, in a thick, earnest voice, explained the nature of the service he required-that he, Ransome, should go with him, nightly, to a convenient corner of Oxford Street, and there collar that kid, Winny Dymond, and lug her along.
  • naif But the sense in which the term naif should be understood in literary criticism is so imperfectly agreed upon among us, that we have not yet even found an English equivalent for the word.
  • oaf "C'est moi, monsieur," said a great oaf, in wooden shoes and a blouse.
  • pouf I'll remember those black Rabbits with the black coffin on their shoulders and I'll take the glass and pouf!
  • raf "You say so, Big Foot go into Bexar an' hunt out little Raf," he said at last.
  • waif "You are always busy," he said with a smile, as he lifted the garment she was making for the little waif who was to have her first taste of heaven at 'The Willows.
  • Lain If I could have found a spot to lie down, if I could have had two minutes free from the fire, I would have lain down to die.
  • Lars There's always a doctor there, an' it's sort o' protection, if the garrison be reg'lars.
  • Laura He saw many whom he recognized; some by their carriage, some by their voices, but Laura baffled him.
  • Luz These orders we obeyed on the following morning; and after an agreeable march of fifteen or sixteen miles, pitched our tents in a thick wood, about half-way between the village of Bedart and the town of St. Jean de Luz.
  • Leif In Sir Richard Maitland's poem against the thieves of Liddesdale, he thus commemorates the Laird's Jock: They spuilye puir men of thair pakis, They leif them nocht on bed nor bakis; Baith hen and cok, With reil and rok, The Lairdis Jock All with him takis.
  • Olaf The Cathedral of St. Olaf is venerable, dating from 1248; but except its antiquity it presents nothing of special interest to the stranger.
  • Lana While playing in the corner with the cat he upset the jar of lubi lana, and all the oil ran down between the bamboo strips in the floor and was lost.
  • Lara Byron says in Lara, "Farewell to life, but not adieu to thee."
  • Lou Lou Meyer's Rathskeller hasn't anything on us, and he charges a dollar a week more.
  • Lauri I'd picked up a nice phobia against space when the super-liner Lauri Ellu cracked up with four hundred passengers on my first watch as second engineer.
  • lays And he distinctly lays down two great principles.
  • AF 4. Af-fla'tus, breath, inspiration.
  • LASE
  • LAUE Frau Laue, an overworked, prematurely aged woman of fifty, with a face like a dried apple and great eyes that always looked tearful, revolved round her in incredulous admiration.
  • LAVS
  • luaus
  • laid Laid it loaded on the table.
  • Naff
  • bendings
  • gobbledegooks

5 words made from the letters LAUF

  • 3 letter words made from LAUF:

    afl, flu, ufa.
  • 4 letter words made from LAUF:

    fula, lauf.
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