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What is the correct spelling for VEAVY?

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Correct spellings for VEAVY

  • bevy It was now three weeks since he had spoken to a human being, none having come near him to his knowledge; then one morning the air was full of whispers, though the yellowing elms hung stagnant in an autumn mist; and the outcast, looking over the wall which he was scraping, beheld a bevy of school-children perched on that of the churchyard.
  • davy It was through Lady Davy that Mr. Hope had made Mr. Lockhart's acquaintance; and thus what appeared a very meaningless episode in his juvenile years materially affected his destiny in life.
  • EAVE
  • heave At the first bar of his guest's flowing melody his boisterous humour vanished: his mouth and eyes partly opened with a look of pleased surprise; he evidently forgot himself and his company, and when, although unintelligible to him, the song proceeded in more touching strains, his capacious chest began to heave and his eyes filled with tears.
  • heavy His head was very heavy on her knees.
  • leafy And he is astonished to find that the eye of Jesus had penetrated this leafy veil, and had been a witness to his prayers and vows.
  • leave "You leave me to myself.
  • levy Mr. Levy, who had assumed a far more contented expression, solemnly assented.
  • navy Or how great an army and navy are we to maintain?
  • nervy After that it didn't take long for the Commodore and me to get a line on each other, and when I finds out he's Roaring Dick, the nervy old chap that stood out on the front porch of his ship all through the muss at Santiago Bay and hammered the daylights out of the Spanish fleet, I gives him the hand.
  • vary As cauliflowers vary very much in size, only a general idea of the time required can be given.
  • veal All the bones were calf bones-not bones of the human calf, but bones of the veal calf.
  • verve I wrote at once to him, telling him that I had become Editor of the new Cornhill, and asking him to write for me, under the seal of secrecy, a monthly article in Diary form, which was to be called "Pages from a Private Diary" In it he was to put all the best things he could think of in the way of good stories, criticism of matters old and new, comments upon life, literature, and conduct, accounts of historical figures and historical events, all informed with verve and interest and all presented in that inimitable style, half-serious, half- quizzical, of which Beeching was a master.
  • very You are very good to me.
  • viva The vote is viva voce, and the term is "until their successors are chosen and qualified"-usually about two years, though all are subject to removal at the will of the house.
  • wave And a current seemed to wave from him around that dark square of figures.
  • wavy The girl spoke wearily, pushing back her thick mass of dark, wavy hair.
  • we've
  • weary I grow weary of them.
  • weave Markham, Martin, and Sandy were always away together much of the day, but Matilda sat by her fire, chatted a little with Sally, revelled in Marcia Lowe's frequent calls, and managed to weave a tender story from all she heard.
  • weaver "I will not," said the weaver.
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