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 CONTINATION
We think the word contination 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 contination
- Condition(Definition of condition)
- Concatenation(Definition of concatenation)
- Continuation(Definition of continuation)
- Contention(Definition of contention)
- Contrition(Definition of contrition)
- Contamination(Definition of contamination)
- Consternation(Definition of consternation)
In as fine a condition to marry as a man could be.
He could not live "in a concatenation according-ly."
His digressions are at once continuations and further developments of the story, his maxims contain a satire on all that is sententious, his dislike of seriousness is bound up with a disposition to take no matter merely externally and on the surface.
His talk rambled, and for the most part was concerned with small, long-forgotten contentions.
It is the opinion of the survey staff that the only practicable solution of this problem lies in the day continuation school, backed by a compulsory law which will bring every boy and girl at work under the age of 18 into school for a certain number of hours per week.
The main contention is that "mr. s." is a "blind" of some sort, standing, it may be, for the last letter, or the last syllable of the name "bridges."
"i can only say i'm sorry, for your sake;" robert was expressing his contrition, when his father caught him up,- "who can hurt me?
None of these three preparations have stood the test of analysis however and their curative properties seem to lie in their greater or less contamination with the actual substance, whatever it is.
Joscelyn went but she left consternation behind her.