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What is the correct spelling for SCUKING?

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Correct spellings for SCUKING

  • cooking His food requires neither salt nor sugar, nor is cooking a matter of necessity.
  • corking By Jove, we can get in some corking work with the gloves while I'm here.
  • kicking Aw, you can't do any business kicking -that's been tried lots of times.
  • quaking Up then, thou quaking carrion, for thy hour is come.
  • sacking Dingy windows are a sure sign of "Thou hast chosen us," still more so broken panes replaced by cushions and sacking .
  • scaling After an hour's conflict the recall was sounded, and the remnant of the scaling party straggled and staggered to their boats, some carrying wounded comrades, some themselves wounded and faint.
  • scoring He had been scoring all day-sufficient reason for early retirement.
  • scouring Others again followed a routine of scouring of the villages and collecting all the furs and game which had been caught.
  • scouting But further outbursts of gratitude and mirth were interrupted by the arrival of the warriors, whom he had gathered together during his scouting expedition and whom he commanded to appear before the white master.
  • scudding I don't know if it's the millions of dry leaves sweeping about, or the moon scudding so quick through the clouds, or the smell of the Atlantic, or the bark coming off the plane-trees, or the wind blowing the roads into smooth dust-drifts and hard clear-ups you could eat your dinner off-I don't know what it is, but something or another on a night of this sort does always seem to bring old times back, when, as you say, they can be got back on any terms.
  • sculling Every night for a long time back, under pretence of marauding, in order to have a means of opening the gates, they had been used, with the consent of the officer in command, to carry by night a sculling boat upon a cart along the ditch to the sea, and so to sail out, bringing it back again before day upon the cart, and taking it within the wall through the gates, in order, as they pretended, to baffle the Athenian blockade at Minoa, there being no boat to be seen in the harbour.
  • seeking It was the first time she had ever asked of Larry Kildene or Harry King a question that might seem like seeking to know a thing purposely kept from her.
  • sinking All of a sudden he was startled by his crew sinking on its knees on the deck with an exclamation.
  • skiing Short, meaty, to-the-point articles tell the "how" of living and playing in the open-whether hunting, fishing, canoeing, camping, ice boating, skiing , swimming, shooting at the traps, or any other outdoor sport.
  • skin He put on the bogman's overcoat and rabbit-skin cap.
  • skulking She breathed freely on coming into the open road, and seeing Jim skulking behind a tree, ran up to him, and in the shadows they kissed again.
  • slacking "That you have," said Adam, slacking his horse to glance back.
  • smacking Stepping up to the sideboard, where he was attended to by a black butler, the penn-keeper briskly quaffed off a tumbler of the swizzle; and then smacking his lips, and adding the observation, "'Tish goot!"
  • smocking And Olivia, who was full of admiration for Greta's exquisite smocking , announced graciously that the smocks were to be the exception.
  • smoking Kingsnorth, smoking on his own veranda, nodded and asked them where they were going.
  • soaking I could see London literally soaking into Helen's blood.
  • squeaking His shyness and the thin, squeaking voice in his robust peasant's frame were against him in a profession which in any case he hated.
  • sticking He has it sticking to him yet.
  • stocking There was no use in putting savings in the stocking any longer, however; the children were gone.
  • sucking In this manner travelers who get lost dig the bottoms of chasms and, if they do not often find water, they almost always reach damp sand and, sucking it, cheat in this way the pangs of thirst.
  • suckling Just as they turned a bend, they saw a small brown cow, suckling her calf, along with several other cows in a nearby pasture.
  • surging The grey, artist's eyes were suddenly wet and blind, with a swift surging of many feelings.
  • Caking At the word, a boy, unrecognizable for the mud caking him over, leaped forward toward Jerry's car.
  • Cocking One fitted; the bolt shot with a hard click, like cocking a trigger, and he raised the lid.
  • Scaring It was kind of scaring.
  • Scourging These plates of slate, for they are nothing else, have had all the angles scoured off them by the scourging surge.
  • Scuffing Rynason heard scuffing back there, and sounds of bone meeting flesh.
  • Scumming Then take the whites of two Eggs, and beat them to a froth, and put it into the Liquor; stirring it well, till the whites of Eggs have raised a froth of Scum; then take it off, scumming the liquor clean.
  • Securing This method is based on securing your longitude by a time sight or longitude by chronometer sight, meaning that at the time the sun bears as near due East or West as possible, you take a sight of it by sextant and at the same instant note the time by chronometer.
  • Skying The check was caused by a ball sent skying by Hodson and cleverly caught, with the result that one of our best cricketers shouldered his bat and marched off the ground, but proudly, for he had had a splendid innings, and quite a jubilation of clapping hands ran round the field.
  • Slaking This is obtained by heating ground limestone and slaking it by adding water.
  • Slicking When you are cutting them out, dip the cutter frequently in flour, to prevent its slicking.
  • Snaking "And is all this," waving at the Settlement itself, the river snaking its way through the narrow valley, the frowning fronts of Ironhead and Indian Peak against the saffron sky, "just so much painted canvas for the proper background?"
  • Snicking The sixth, however, which he also produced from the same wondrous store contained in his breeches pocket, he contented himself with what he called "snicking."
  • Specking We have twenty-one of them up, specking the sky as clearly as a bacteriologist's slide is specked with microbes.
  • Spiking The barbarous custom of spiking heads on city gates, and on other prominent places, may be traced back to the days of Edward I. His wise laws won for him the title of "the English Justinian," but he does not appear to have tempered justice with mercy.
  • Squawking No more did the squawking O'Callaghan geese delight themselves among them.
  • Stacking The stacking of the stones was finished early on the Friday afternoon, and Carlton determined to take the rest of that day easily.
  • Staking They are staking the bread of their wives and children on the dreadful chance they've taken!
  • Suckering The cost of ringbarking and all similar operations, of course, depends upon the amount of timber on the country, but it usually costs from 24 cents to 30 cents per acre, while suckering costs 8 cents to 12 cents per acre.
  • snacking The slurring of the lace through the holes and the snacking of the tag seemed unnecessarily loud.
  • sulking And she had been sulking !
  • jacking At the present moment he was seething with rage, but all the same he went and helped to get the car up the bank, jacking it up, and setting his great shoulders against it to start it again.
  • socking Homer Crawford was pacing, socking his right fist into the palm of the left.
  • skunking "In this case it was girl-three men, the third skunking it," I answered in words as coarse and as forcible as the scene I had just witnessed.
  • stoking But it was a hard life, stoking up fires day and night, and bringing the Cockatrice the fodder necessary to replenish his drowsy being.
  • scoping
  • coking The region of Connellsville contains almost 150 square miles underlaid with coal that has a particular heat value when submitted to the process known as coking .
  • asservates
  • out-date

82 words made from the letters SCUKING

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