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Spell Check of brittany

Correct spelling: brittany

Definition of brittany:

  1. a former province of northwestern France on a peninsula between the English Channel and the Bay of Biscay

Common misspellings for brittany:

  • brittnay (24%)
  • britany (23%)
  • britteny (11%)
  • britanny (11%)
  • brittny (6%)
  • brittan (5%)
  • brttany (4%)
  • brittaney (2%)
  • brittiany (2%)
  • britttany (2%)
Misspellings percentages are collected from over 15,411,110 spell check sessions on www.spellchecker.net from Jan 2010 - Jun 2012.

Brittany \b-ritta-ny, br(it)-tany\

from Brittany or Great Britain
Brittany as a girl's name is pronounced BRIT-'n-ee. It is of Latin origin, and the meaning of Brittany is "from Brittany or Great Britain". Modern coinage. From the name of an ancient duchy (Bretagne) in France. Celtic Bretons emigrated from France and became the Bretons of England; later the name "Britain" came to signify the entire country. The name has also been influenced by Britt, of which it is sometimes regarded as the full form. Singer Britney Spears; actresss Brittany Murphy.
Related names:
Normandie, Bethany.
Brittanya, Brettany.
Bibi, Bret, Bretny, Brett, Bretta, Brette, Bretteny, Brettiney, Brettney, Brettnie, Bridnee, Bridney, Brit, Britani, Britany, Britanny, Briteny, Britianee, Britiney, Britney, Britni, Britny, Britnye, Briton, Britt, Britta, Brittainny, Brittainy, Brittamy, Brittan, Brittana, Brittane, Brittanee, Brittaney, Brittnaye, Brittani, Brittlynn, Brittania, Brittlin, Brittaniee, Brittknee, Brittann, Brittiny, Brittanyne, Brittini, Britte, Brittiney, Brittell, Brittine, Britten, Brittina, Brittenee, Brittin, Britteney, Brittie, Brittenie, Brittnea, Brittiany, Britteny, Brittne, Brittianni, Brittiani.

Examples of usage for brittany:

  1. In Polperro, which might be a bit of Brittany planted wholesale in our land; or Fowey, with its unforgettable harbour, where the blue tide creeps up like a stain of spreading dye; or in Mullion, with its huge rounded masses of rock lying off the coast. "Cornwall" , G. E. Mitton.