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What is the correct spelling for LIEASON?

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Correct spellings for LIEASON

  • lean Here, Tobias, let me lean a little on you.
  • learn "He shall never learn.
  • lease But papa seems perfectly content-he's taken a five years' lease of that horrid house.
  • leon At all events, we will exchange cars with Marthe and Leon, leaving the latter to bring on the limousine while Jules drives for us.
  • lesion This favours risk of infection of the lesion with pus-forming organisms, and so leads to a more or less pronounced lameness, a degree of swelling, heat and tenderness in the coronet above, and a certain amount of surgical fever.
  • lessen Nan heard the roll of the wheels lessen and cease.
  • lesson Listen; I, too, have been looking back; I, too, have learned a lesson-a truth-while you have been away.
  • liaison We could not be sure that you were what you claimed, an agent of Liaison.
  • lien No lien can be created by mortgage or otherwise on any of the above property, except on profession, etc.
  • lion When he yelled in this fashion, the lion had to obey.
  • lisbon He told me that if I did the work well, I could get anything I liked at Lisbon.
  • liston From this point I went on, and, in as few words as possible, related all that the reader knows about the packet, and the wishes of poor William Liston.
  • reason Why they have not come before now I don't know; but there's some reason for it, I suppose.
  • season Won't you be back for the beginning of the Season?"
  • Leasing When Lauderdale on one occasion turned fiercely upon him, and threatened to impeach him for leasing-making, he 'straightway fell a-trembling and weeping,' and, to avoid the danger, submitted to appear in the royal presence; and there, in the coarsest terms, to confess himself a liar.
  • Alison The case against the Orders in Council is fairly stated by Lumbroso, and by Alison, ch.
  • Lawson One must needs look in wondering astonishment upon that keenness of vision which, at the middle of the nineteenth century, penetrating through mold and debris which have, through a century and three fourths, been gathering over momentous events, sees clearly that they were the genuine offspring of youthful "cunning and imposture," even while the owner of such vision himself perceived that neither the learned, talented, and keen Deodat Lawson, nor any other one of all the many able and sagacious men who were lookers-on at the amazing feats while they were transpiring, dreamed that the actings and sufferings could have been the results of cunning and imposture.
  • Larsen "It's the straight thing you're giving her," broke in Larsen.
  • Larson She was a pale-haired girl, whom Rose thought she had heard addressed as Larson, and she had emerged rather slowly as an individual personality, out of the ruck of the chorus; a fact in her favor, really, because the girls who had first driven themselves home to Rose through the shell of her intense preoccupation with doing what John Galbraith wanted, had been the vividly and viciously objectionable ones.
  • Leann
  • liens The national banking law prohibits the creation of such liens, and the strong current of the law runs in this direction.
  • liaisons He could remember women, liaisons, passion phrases and great enthusiasms but, curiously, they seemed all identical.
  • lies Any idea which way it lies?"
  • LEAS
  • lessons She is in Frankfort, taking music lessons.
  • Liaising
  • biennials
  • biospheres
  • un-structured
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