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Correct spelling for ANTECEDANT

We think the word antecedant is a misspelling. It could be just an incorrect spelling of the words which are suggested below. Review the list and pick the word which you think is the most suitable. For your convenience, we put a usage example below each word

Possible correct spellings for antecedant

  • Antecedent(Definition of antecedent)
  • This question trial alone can decide in each individual case; but while experience thus forces all to realize that knowledge does not necessarily imply capacity to use it, that there may be foundation upon which no superstructure will be raised, few-and those not the wisest-are inclined to dispute that antecedent training, well-ordered equipment, where other things are equal, does give a distinct advantage to the man who has received it.

  • Antecedents
  • As an artist his antecedents were not very glorious.

  • Attendant(Definition of attendant)
  • Indeed, it will require constant watchfulness and care on the part of the attendant.

  • Indecent(Definition of indecent)
  • Countless demons, attending to all kinds of extraordinary duties, surround their master; or, dash through the crowd scattering indecent words and gestures in all directions.

  • Interceding
  • Yet, even as she knelt-supplicating, interceding, adoring-there echoed in her memory the wicked shriek of mary seraphine: "a dead god cannot help me! i want life, not death!" followed almost instantly by hugh's stern question: "is this religion?"

  • Antecedence(Definition of antecedence)
  • Continually strengthens the illusion, which leads us to regard the powers of objects as something different from the perceived objects themselves; -and yet it is evident, that to state intervening changes, is only to state other antecedents,-not any thing different from mere antecedence,-and that whatever number of these intervening changes we may discover between the antecedent and the consequent, which we at present know, we must at length come to some ultimate change, which is truly and immediately antecedent to the known effect.

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