Enter your text below and click here to search
Language:English - United States Change
- Austria - German
- Belarus - Belarusian
- Catalan - Valencian
- Danish - Dansk
- Dutch - Nederlands
- English - Australia
- English - Canada
- English - United Kingdom
- English - United States
- English - GB
- English - New Zealand
- France - Breton
- French - Français
- German - Deutsch
- German Switzerland - Schweizerdeutsch
- Greek - Ελληνικά
- Iran - Persian
- Italian - Italiano
- Philippines - Tagalog
- Polish - Polski
- Poland - Kashubian
- Portuguese - Português
- Portuguese Brazil - Português
- Portuguese - Angola
- Portuguese - Moçambique
- Romanian - Română
- Russian - Русский
- Slovak - Slovenčina
Correct spelling for COMPLICANT
We think the word complicant 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 complicant
- Complainant(Definition of complainant)
- Complacent(Definition of complacent)
- Compliment(Definition of compliment)
- Complicate(Definition of complicate)
- Compliant(Definition of compliant)
- Complicated(Definition of complicated)
- Complaisant(Definition of complaisant)
- Complaint(Definition of complaint)
Mrs. kranz eyed the complainant shrewdly.
Her uncle, who accompanied her everywhere, himself no slight magnet of attraction, viewed her success with a complacent triumph which he suffered no one but her father or herself to detect.
This kind of story accomplishes the result of discharging the tender emotions without complicating them too deeply with anger and revenge.
She had been pleased at his coming, otherwise she would not have paid him the girlish compliment of wearing her best.
A difficult problem; presents will not solve it but only complicate it, exact justice is necessary, but the peace that follows is worth the trouble it entails.
If the government were to ask us to go about without any clothing, should we do so? if i were a passive resister, i would say to them that i would have nothing to do with their law. but we have so forgotten ourselves and become so compliant, that we do not mind any degrading law.
His expression was complicated; he had not a frank gaze, nor did he meet his friends without a nameless reticence.
I would never have a young man for my friend who did not place himself in dreams upon a pedestal, weave crowns for his head, and have complaisant mistresses.
His personal charm was so great, that werdet, his enemy, says that in his presence those who loved him, forgot any real or fancied complaint against him, and only remembered the affection they felt for him.