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Correct spelling for CHOULD

We think the word chould 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 chould

  • Chilled(Definition of chilled)
  • Chilled through and through, he was asking me what was the matter and why, in such terribly cold weather, i did not have a fire.

  • Shoulder(Definition of shoulder)
  • Now she saw a woman's arm and hand, a bit of a woman's shoulder.

  • Would(Definition of would)
  • Shall i tell you-would you like to know-why?"

  • Mould(Definition of mould)
  • Mere matter could never mould itself, or develop from within a power of movement and action.

  • Child(Definition of child)
  • Claire, my child-my child!

  • Chord(Definition of chord)
  • He dropped into a chair, and was still breathless from the rapid climb up-hill, when stray notes from the piano reached his ears; a chord, a carefully played bit of bass; then a chord again.

  • Shoaled(Definition of Shoaled)
  • Vast forests have disappeared from mountain spurs and ridges; the vegetable earth accumulated beneath the trees by the decay of leaves and fallen trunks, the soil of the alpine pastures which skirted and indented the woods, and the mould of the upland fields, are washed away; meadows, once fertilized by irrigation, are waste and unproductive because the cisterns and reservoirs that supplied the ancient canals are broken, or the springs that fed them dried up; rivers famous in history and song have shrunk to humble brooklets; the willows that ornamented and protected the banks of the lesser watercourses are gone, and the rivulets have ceased to exist as perennial currents, because the little water that finds its way into their old channels is evaporated by the droughts of summer, or absorbed by the parched earth before it reaches the lowlands; the beds of the brooks have widened into broad expanses of pebbles and gravel, over which, though in the hot season passed dryshod, in winter sealike torrents thunder; the entrances of navigable streams are obstructed by sandbars; and harbors, once marts of an extensive commerce, are shoaled by the deposits of the rivers at whose mouths they lie; the elevation of the beds of estuaries, and the consequently diminished velocity and increased lateral spread of the streams which flow into them, have converted thousands of leagues of shallow sea and fertile lowland into unproductive and miasmatic morasses.

  • Gould(Definition of gould)
  • Now jay gould appeared upon the scene.

  • Cloud(Definition of cloud)
  • We often live under a cloud, and it is well for us that we should do so.

  • Should(Definition of should)
  • No, it should not be.

  • Could(Definition of could)
  • Who was it-could you see?

  • Cold(Definition of cold)
  • "ah, it's cold," she said.

  • Hold(Definition of hold)
  • Jack had to hold on to his chair to keep his mouth closed.

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