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Spell Check of christopher

Correct spelling: christopher

Definition of christopher:

  1. Christian martyr and patron saint of travellers ( 3rd century)

Common misspellings for christopher:

  • christoper (20%)
  • chistopher (9%)
  • cristopher (9%)
  • chirstopher (8%)
  • christpher (8%)
  • christophers (7%)
  • chrisopher (4%)
  • chritopher (4%)
  • christofer (3%)
  • christapher (3%)
Misspellings percentages are collected from over 15,411,110 spell check sessions on www.spellchecker.net from Jan 2010 - Jun 2012.

Christopher \ch-risto-pher, chr(is)-topher\

bearing Christ
Christopher as a boy's name is pronounced KRIS-toh-fer. It is of Greek origin, and the meaning of Christopher is "bearing Christ". From Khristophoros. Popular among early Christians. The legend of Saint Christopher as the patron saint of travelers grew from the story of a giant who made his living carrying people across a river. According to the legend, one day he carried across a child whom he discovered was actually Christ. Revived in the 1940s by the popularity of A.A. Milne's "Winnie the Pooh", whose human hero is called Christopher Robin. Christofer and Christoffer are German forms. Christophe (kris-TAWF) is French. Explorer Christopher Columbus; actors Christopher Plummer, Christopher Reeve; architect Christopher Wren.
Related names:
Khristopher, Cristopher.
Topher, Chris, Christie, Christof, Christofer, Christoffer, Christoforo, Christoforus, Christoph, Christophe, Christophoros, Christos, Cris, Cristobal, Cristofer, Cristoforo, Cristovano, Kester, Kit, Kitt, Kris, Kriss, Kristo, Kristofel, Kristofer, Kristoffer, Kristofor, Kristoforos, Kristos, Krzysztof, Stoffel, Tobal.

Examples of usage for christopher:

  1. Christopher Newport too had sailed before in Western waters, but further to the southward. "The Princess Pocahontas" , Virginia Watson.
  2. Ralph, he's dead and buried," they answered; and of another: " Christopher? "The Princess Pocahontas" , Virginia Watson.
  3. In 1663, and later years down to 1709, structural repairs were carried out under the superintendence of Sir Christopher Wren, who replaced the Norman window openings with others of a classical character. "Authorised Guide to the Tower of London" , W. J. Loftie.