What is the correct spelling for TAMASK?

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Correct spellings for TAMASK

  • damask Sir Allan, too, was trembling, and his hand, which rested upon the table, was as white as the damask cloth.
  • tank He must be some tank, Bull.
  • teens The wistful smile lingered more often on the lips of the twenties than on the lips of the teens.
  • tennis Golf and tennis, too.
  • thank "Thank you for coming," she said.
  • thanks "Thanks," he said, "that's very kind of you."
  • thing This was the very last thing she had wanted.
  • things Where are the things my man left me?
  • times I have thought of that many times since, to be sure!"
  • timing The dinner-bell rang, the pair were not separated, and the score stood at 50. "It will be a match yet," was the general opinion on the Weston side, and their opponents also thought that the affair did not look quite such a certainty, and agreed that they must not throw a chance away, though they hoped much from dinner, which sometimes puts a batsman off his play, the process of digestion inducing, especially in hot weather, a certain heaviness which impairs that clearness of brain necessary for timing a ball accurately.
  • tons Thousands and thousands of tons of paper will have to be manufactured at a loss every week during the next two years, or they'll have to shut up their mills.
  • twins He was anxious about Nance and Martin, for he did not know what tricks The Twins might be already planning.
  • thinks A woman thinks the whole world is her business."
  • towns Only fourteen years have elapsed since the first Infant Garden was established, and already Infant Gardens have been introduced into most of the larger towns of Germany.
  • themes God is the Divine Artist, and is furnishing themes for all other artists.
  • tanks "Get our tanks filled.
  • teams In the evening the two first teams were sent off as arranged.
  • tongue He was master not only of his native tongue, but of English, German, Italian, French, and modern Greek, and could preach well in all of these languages. O buckle an' tongue Was the song that we sung – Belts by Rudyard Kipling