What is the correct spelling for PERDAY?

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Correct spellings for PERDAY

  • beady After that he turned and viewed Roy with a glittering, beady eye, and, Stop your swearing!
  • day To-morrow-or the day after to-morrow.
  • heady Given to heady gusts of passion, there had never been a moment when his voice had been other than gentle and tender to her.
  • heyday Even in her heyday she had given lavishly to charity.
  • pad Lenny opened his eyes, moved over to the desk, took out the pencils and sketch pad , and went to work.
  • paddy Well, Paddy , what calling was you when in Scotland?
  • parade The parade had started.
  • parlay After we've had some time to parlay .
  • parody Thank you; and for your charming parody on the old proverb likewise, I hope I am not the angel of darkness anyhow.
  • party But Jesus was the head of a party .
  • pay An allowance is a stipulated amount furnished at regular intervals as a matter of discretion or gratuity, as of food to besieged soldiers, or of money to a child or ward. Compensation is a comprehensive word signifying a return for a service done. Remuneration is applied to matters of great amount or importance. Recompense is a still wider and loftier word, with less suggestion of calculation and market value; there are services for which affection and gratitude are the sole and sufficient recompense; earnings, fees, hire, pay , salary, and wages are forms of compensation and may be included in compensation, remuneration, or recompense. Pay is commercial and strictly signifies an exact pecuniary equivalent for a thing or service, except when the contrary is expressly stated, as when we speak of "high pay " or "poor pay ." Wages denotes what a worker receives. Earnings is often used as exactly equivalent to wages, but may be used with reference to the real value of work done or service rendered, and even applied to inanimate things; as, the earnings of capital. Hire is distinctly mercenary or menial, but as a noun has gone out of popular use, tho the verb to hire is common. Salary is for literary or professional work, wages for handicraft or other comparatively inferior service; a salary is regarded as more permanent than wages; an editor receives a salary, a compositor receives wages. Stipend has become exclusively a literary word. A fee is given for a single service or privilege, and is sometimes in the nature of a gratuity. Compare REQUITE.
  • payday They got him just before payday .
  • pd The churchwardens' accounts of St. Peter's, Barnstaple, for 1741 contain the entry: "Pd.
  • pea "If you get a boy," he says, "to be able to lay a pea in the middle of two other pea s, and in a straight line with these two, that boy is a vast way on in the arts."
  • peaky She wanted to bring a friend with her, she said, a girl who was peaky after too long nursing of a sick mother in London.
  • pear Stick in the top of each, the lower end of the leg, to look like the stem of a pear .
  • peary Peary aimed to be retired as a Rear-Admiral on a pension of $6,000 per year.
  • peat There is one more kind of soil which we ought to know about; that is peat soil.
  • peaty Carbonic acid is the most abundant gaseous product of the peaty decomposition.
  • pedal The remains of pedal connections can be seen on the lowest eight keys.
  • percy If Sidney said that he could not take up the ballad of Percy and Douglas without feeling his heart moved as by a trumpet, Dionysius says even more beautifully, When I take up one of his speeches, I am entranced and am carried hither and thither, stirred now by one emotion, now by another.
  • perfidy He laughed a hard dry laugh at the perfidy of woman.
  • perky The impress of the Royal Arms at the head of the paper, with its grotesque perky lion and unicorn, conveyed to Doggie a sense of the grip of some uncanny power.
  • perry As Bliss Perry also shows, The Lily and the Bee by Warren, the author of Ten Thousand a Year, was written in free verse, before Whitman.
  • pert Stella repeats, in dismay: 'bold,' for her, means pert , aggressive,-in short, something terrible.
  • pertly Here was this young sprig Chippenham, his acting second officer, a boy of nineteen with no license and no experience, pertly demanding more money.
  • pervade Behind it all, Wrayson felt that there was something which he could not understand, there was something of the mystery in those dark sad eyes which seemed to pervade the whole atmosphere of the place and the lives of these people.
  • pet I think he has tried, but you have been stubborn; there's no denying that, pet .
  • petty It was a trumpery cause,-I forget what; a suit about some petty bill of exchange.
  • pied The press sneered at the new Pied Piper of Hamelin, and poets sang of him.
  • piety We saw that the piety of his parents was not unhelped by their emotions: they hid him by faith when they saw that he was a goodly child.
  • pod She's clear Maitland, Katy is, an' as like Johnny was as two peas in a pod .
  • prat Various divisions and subdivisions of the Latin syntax, with special dispositions of some particular principles of it, may be seen in the elaborate grammars of Despauter, Prat , Ruddiman, Grant, and other writers.
  • pray "Let us pray that all goes well," replied Manuela.
  • pretty He has married pretty Natalie Sparks and both are well and happy.
  • prey I remember also hearing of a seal in Shetland which would return with its prey in its mouth on being summoned by the owner.
  • pry Bring Murdoch along if you can pry him loose.
  • purdah It was well that the Kabuli did not dare to come closer to Hurda than this, so that they had a chance to overtake his elephant afield, before the walls of the purdah closed.
  • ready There, I think we are ready .
  • speedy They beg for speedy help.
  • Pend He had had mining experience before, having been frozen in one Winter on the Pend d'Oreille.
  • Pedro The fortifications of the Panama and at San Diego and San Pedro are inadequate.
  • Petra Here was an Amonian Petra of Cadmus, and Harmonia.
  • RDA
  • PURDUE Even Purdue McCormick, trudging along with a putter in one hand and a mid-iron in the other, without a bag, without a caddie, without a vestige of right in the wide world, even Purdue was coerced into passing them.
  • nerdy
  • Prada One day when he spoke of the great patriot Orlando Prada , Morin's companion of victory in Garibaldi's days, he was amazed by the sudden flare of enthusiasm which lighted up the other's lifeless features.
  • accroached
  • coldshoulders
  • ex-temporized
  • evaporateds
  • cover*

106 words made from the letters PERDAY

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