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Correct spellings for TROFEO

  • drive To drive is to move an object with some force or violence before or away from oneself; it is the direct reverse of draw, lead, etc. A man leads a horse by the halter, drive s him with whip and rein. One may be drive n to a thing or from it; hence, drive is a synonym equally for compel or for repel or repulse. Repulse is stronger and more conclusive than repel; one may be repelled by the very aspect of the person whose favor he seeks, but is not repulsed except by the direct refusal or ignoring of his suit. A certain conventional modern usage, especially in England, requires us to say that we drive in a carriage, ride upon a horse; tho in Scripture we read of riding in a chariot (2 Kings ix, 16; Jer. xvii, 25, etc.); good examples of the same usage may be found abundantly in the older English. The propriety of a person's saying that he is going to drive when he is simply to be conveyed in a carriage, where some one else, as the coachman, does all the driving, is exceedingly questionable. Many good authorities prefer to use ride in the older and broader sense as signifying to be supported and borne along by any means of conveyance. Compare BANISH; COMPEL; INFLUENCE.
  • drone The bomb itself will be released from a drone plane, radio-controlled.
  • drove I don't think it is ten minutes since we drove by.
  • drover Davey was no more than a hired drover .
  • grove We're going out to Carter's grove ; we've got permission.
  • proffer But, continued Lydia, checking Mrs. Skene's rising hope with a warning finger, how, if you tell him this, will you make him understand that I say so as an act of justice, and not in the least as a proffer of affection?
  • prove As to the things we took, we can prove our property.
  • provo I also writ the Kernel that I thought it would be a good idee to issue a Proclamashin, ordering all the people to buy the book, espeshilly the Loyal Leegers, the soldiers in the army, all the Tax-Collectors, Custom-House Officers, Provo -Marshalls, Postmasters, Copperheads, War Dimmecrats, Abolishinists, Black Republikins, etc.
  • refer Test each sextant for index error and record the result where you can refer to it easily.
  • rife Poems reflecting several phases of the turmoil of religious opinion rife in mid-century England are "Christmas Eve" and "Easter Day."
  • roofer A roofer lost some sheet copper a couple of days ago.
  • rove Bissula sought from preference the opposite side of the camp, facing the north, where the lofty pine-tree of the earth-goddess rose beside the broad sacrificial stones of the altar, spreading out its mighty branches, and from above the wall the eye could rove freely over the forests to the distant peaks where, veiled by mists, the Holy Mountain towered.
  • rover After we had despatched our coffee, and a number of cigars, he took his leave, inviting us on board the "Rover," the name of his yacht; but we declined, on the plea of wishing to get under way again that evening.
  • strafe It went horribly against the grain to strafe such a miserable object, but with no one looking on I thought that the kind of Hun I was supposed to be would probably treat a worm like this to a touch of the All-Highest.
  • strife The strife was soon over.
  • tariff Here there is a custom-house examination of baggage; for although Norway and Sweden are under one crown, yet they have a separate tariff , so that custom-house rules are regularly enforced between them.
  • toff The real toff knows that Russia is the place to dine.
  • toffee Effie Hargreaves had already dived into the toffee shop, and issued with several paper packages in her hand; so she went on her way rejoicing that she had seized the opportunity while there was yet time.
  • tofu I asked, and she said, "No, Sir, it is tofu to-night."
  • tore Walking down the street they tore their names from every bill to be found.
  • trace A memorial is that which is intended or fitted to bring to remembrance something that has passed away; it may be vast and stately. On the other hand, a slight token of regard may be a cherished memorial of a friend; either a concrete object or an observance may be a memorial. A vestige is always slight compared with that whose existence it recalls; as, scattered mounds containing implements, weapons, etc., are vestiges of a former civilization. A vestige is always a part of that which has passed away; a trace may be merely the mark made by something that has been present or passed by, and that is still existing, or some slight evidence of its presence or of the effect it has produced; as, trace s of game were observed by the hunter. Compare CHARACTERISTIC.
  • trade I've got book learning, but you've got love and a trade , what more do I want?
  • travel She knew exactly how the news would travel and where.
  • tree We had a tree , too.
  • treed So there, at five A. M., with the whole chapter treed in a garret, and the officers, the leading lights of Siwash, crouching around a scuttle and shivering their teeth loose, we initiated Ole Skjarsen.
  • trek We've been on trek about half an hour.
  • trey He reasoned thus: There were fifty-two cards in the full deck; there were exactly four, neither more nor less, of each ace, deuce, trey and so forth until one got to the king; there were, also, just four men drawing cards; each man, if he played his hand out, could draw five cards.
  • tribe Among them are some who belong to the Dongolese tribe ; that is the one from which the Mahdi comes.
  • trice Her manner was so open, so sincere, that the suspicion I had been tempted to entertain against her vanished in a trice .
  • tried He was tried in two courts, and in each upon two charges.
  • trier In Germany, the achievement at Aachen made possible the polygonal nave of St Gereon at Cologne and the centralised plan of the Liebfrauenkirche at Trier , as well as many twelfth and thirteenth century churches whose complicated parts are planned and massed together with relation to a central tower space.
  • trifle When she went to school the next Monday morning she discovered that it did hurt, just a trifle , to be deliberately cut by the Picture Girl, and, instead of being greeted with Susan Atwell's dimpled smile, to receive an icy stare from that young woman, as, later in the morning, they passed each other in the corridor.
  • trifler May he not also have wished, without moralising in a fashion which so cultivated a trifler would have scorned, to reveal the abyss towards which a society lost to all the finer passions of the spirit was hurrying?
  • trike
  • trio The dawn seemed most kindly disposed to the trio , for it was long in coming.
  • tripe Simmer till the tripe is tender.
  • trite Some of their stories become poetry by emotional presentation of a trite idea.
  • trivet I'm what Uncle Moses calls as 'right as a trivet ,' whatever that may be.
  • trochee At least, I have found him perched at the tip of a tall pine, and repeating this inconsiderable and not very melodious trochee with all earnestness and perseverance.
  • troll The troll , or whatever it was, sat quite motionless.
  • trolley A trolley car was coming rapidly, but the old gentleman, his head bent in thought and unused as he was to modern inventions and modern bursts of speed, paid no attention and moved in front of it.
  • troop Below these buildings were the ships, first the rows of the 27 warships and then the 40 or so cargo and troop ships.
  • trooper He could not hear the trooper now, and this was reassuring, for he would have to stop soon and he did not wish his pursuer to notice that the noise in front of him had suddenly ceased.
  • trope If the reader will make a close study of many of the revolutions in writing poetry, he will find that the great change often amounted to nothing more than the substitution or creation of a new rhythm or trope for the one used by the old poet; such changes are of minor importance.
  • trophy In his fright he looked behind him, and seeing the ghost following him, dropped his bell and ran the faster; which Carew seized on as a trophy , and forbore any further pursuit.
  • trot After a while the horse settled down to a long, swinging trot .
  • troth They began to return their pledges of troth , rings, ribbons, etc.
  • trotter I might be mistaken for the famous trotter .
  • trough She set her sap pail down by the trough , and Saint-Castin shifted silently to watch her while she dipped the juice.
  • troupe He intreated D'Eurre to lend him one of his troupe to carry some message of his remembrance, and of his miserie, to a ladie that attended him.
  • trouper Then there's Marilyn Loring, the vampire, another good trouper , too.
  • trouser The major pulled up his trouser leg and scratched a hairy calf.
  • trout He loved to bring us a small trout each when he returned after a long fishing trip.
  • trove But they were not alone on their hunt for the long-lost treasure trove .
  • troy Smooth, broad, flat and motionless she carried, like the Wooden Horse of Troy , a thousand dangers in the depths of her placidity.
  • truce The campaign went on through the year 1900, the Exposition of that year helping to act as a partial truce .
  • true There was the true light, even the light which lighteth every man, coming into the world.
  • twofer
  • Tories Says Swift:- "Triumphing Tories and desponding Whigs, Forget their feuds, and join to save their wigs."
  • Trod To and fro across the floor John trod lightly with his precious burden.
  • Tron He fled to The Hague, and there met Tron , the Venetian ambassador, who lent him a hundred ducats with which he made his way to Berlin and favour with the king.
  • Trow Trow ye they stayed till the meal was done To pledge a health?
  • prof Judge Jules Leclercq, and Prof .
  • Strove I had always had her fond affection, but I wanted more and strove in every way to gain it.
  • Trevor We shall find it-" Mrs. Hilbery began, and then saw her husband and exclaimed: "Oh, Trevor , we're looking for Cassandra's engagement-ring!"
  • Tyrone But in 1595 William Kearney printed a Proclamation against the Earl of Tyrone and his adherents in Ireland "in the Cathedrall Church of the Blessed Trinitie, Dublin."
  • Torres By timely examination and good arrangement, a commodious place of embarkation may be established there, which might, by degrees, become an important town; where horses might be shipped and conveyed by a short passage to India, free from the hazards of Torres Straits.
  • Trees She hurried along the path through the trees and the bushes now stripped of leaves.
  • tries Somebody upset their milk on the dumb-waiter and the cat was on the shelf lickin' it up; my man, not noticin', starts the waiter up and the cat tries to jump out; the bottle rolls off and breaks.
  • troves Before dawn, the six pinnaces went in, making a wide sweep around the curvature of the planet and coming in from the north, two to each of the three gold-troves.
  • rifer So, dear brethren, although it is a very homely piece of advice, and may seem to be beneath the so-called dignity of the pulpit, let me venture just to remind you that self-conceit is no disease peculiar to the ten-talented people, but is quite as rife, if not a good deal rifer , among those with one talent.
  • trued It is obvious that the radial face of the work at the cone plate end, as well as the circumference, must be trued up, so that the work end may have equal contact around the bore of the coned rings.
  • truer Captain Glenn claimed that truer evidence of what Stas was to the little one and greater praise for the boy no one would be able to pronounce.
  • trues The lathe may be described as one having a carriage rest spanning the bed of the lathe, which rest holds the work axially true with the lathe centres without the aid of the dead centre, while it at the same time trues the end of the work and leaves it free to be operated upon by other tools, which, after once being set and adjusted, shape any number of pieces of work to exact and uniform diameter and shape.
  • droves She stood firm with the rest of them watching the great painted vans go by, and the droves of horses, and the tiny ponies; but when the elephants came she broke away.
  • trows So my Lord Bishop here trows , and I am of the same mind, that the only safety is that the birds should be flown, and that you should have your wish and be away the morn, with Patie of Glenuskie here, since he will take the charge of two such silly lasses.
  • dawn-to-dark
  • dawn-to-darks

54 words made from the letters TROFEO

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