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What is the correct spelling for WATNTED?

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Correct spellings for WATNTED

  • daunted The mention of snakes brought Katy with a scream to cling to her arm, but Jane was not to be daunted.
  • dented It was a satisfying object to kick; it made a good noise and came to a clattering rest on its dented side.
  • patented Name ten important patented inventions.
  • stunted It reminds me of the weak, stunted grass-blades under a stone.
  • tainted 4. Weird, tainted with witchcraft, supernatural.
  • tinted He was an old, old man with tinted spectacles and a long white beard, and the raggedest overcoat I ever saw, and he was sitting on the grass with his feet in the ditch apparently doing nothing but simply sitting still.
  • vented They vented their pain and anxiety in fearful curses and wailings.
  • wanted I've always had him where I wanted him.
  • warranted There is here only an application of the generally accepted maxim that when we see identical results we are warranted in assuming identical causes.
  • winded "Nay, I am fairly winded," I protested.
  • wonted As soon as I was alone with Armelline I took her hands and covered them with kisses, begging her to resume her wonted gaiety.
  • wounded When it was all over-it didn't last long-our men got back, bringing the wounded man."
  • Taunted "They don't look too eager to me," he taunted.
  • Tented They were tented over and were so huge that whole families lived in them, and they were given the name of prairie schooners.
  • Vaunted Together with our comrades of the fleet we are about to force a landing upon an open beach in face of positions which have been vaunted by our enemies as impregnable.
  • Wended They slowly wended their way back to the camp, both miserable at heart; Isaac longing to see his home and friends, and yet with tenderness in his heart for the Indian maiden who would not free him; Myeerah with pity and love for him and a fear that her long cherished dream could never be realized.
  • Stinted And thousands of poor peons had for months stinted themselves, often even gone hungry, to save enough tlacos to buy admission to the spectacle, to them the greatest and most magnificent it could ever be their good fortune to witness.
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