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Spell Check of esteem

Correct spelling: esteem

Definition of esteem:

  1. a feeling of delighted approval and liking
  2. an attitude of admiration or esteem; " she lost all respect for him"
  3. the condition of being honored ( esteemed or respected or well regarded); " it is held in esteem"; " a man who has earned high regard"
  4. look on as or consider; " she looked on this affair as a joke"; " He thinks of himself as a brilliant musician"; " He is reputed to be intelligent"
  5. regard highly; think much of; " I respect his judgement"; " We prize his creativity"

Common misspellings for esteem:

  • esteme (18%)
  • esteam (16%)
  • asteem (14%)
  • estem (11%)
  • steem (6%)
  • esstem (6%)
  • asteam (4%)
  • essteem (3%)
  • esteen (3%)
  • esteeem (3%)
Misspellings percentages are collected from over 15,411,110 spell check sessions on www.spellchecker.net from Jan 2010 - Jun 2012.

Examples of usage for esteem:

  1. Esteem and estimate alike imply to set a certain mental value upon, but esteem is less precise and mercantile than calculate or estimate. We esteem a jewel precious; we estimate it to be worth so much money. This sense of esteem is now chiefly found in literary or oratorical style, and in certain conventional phrases; as, I esteem it an honor, a favor. In popular usage esteem, as said of persons, denotes a union of respect and kindly feeling and, in the highest sense, of moral approbation; as, one whom I highly esteem; the word may be used in a similar sense of material things or abstractions; as, one whose friendship I esteem; a shell greatly esteemed for inlaid work. To appreciate anything is to be deeply or keenly sensible of or sensitive to its qualities or influence, to see its full import, be alive to its value, importance, or worth; as, to appreciate beauty or harmony; to appreciate one's services in a cause; the word is similarly, tho rarely, used of persons. To prize is to set a high value on for something more than merely commercial reasons. One may value some object, as a picture, beyond all price, as a family heirloom, or may prize it as the gift of an esteemed friend, without at all appreciating its artistic merit or commercial value. To regard ( F. regarder, look at, observe) is to have a certain mental view favorable or unfavorable; as, I regard him as a friend; or, I regard him as a villain; regard has a distinctively favorable sense as applied to institutions, proprieties, duties, etc., but does not share the use of the noun regard as applied to persons; we regard the Sabbath; we regard a person's feelings; we have a regard for the person. Compare ESTEEM, n.
  2. So, too, it is impossible really to buy or sell the love of relatives, the esteem of friends, the happiness of a good conscience. "Political economy" , W. Stanley Jevons.
  3. Perhaps this more than any of the wonders she was to see later was what made her esteem the white men's genius most. "The Princess Pocahontas" , Virginia Watson.