Correct spelling for DESCOSION

We think the word descosion 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 descosion

  • Deception
  • They know how to keep faith with their enemies, but towards each other they know only deception.

  • Decision
  • He's very anxious to know your decision about going for that treasure, and i said i'd come over and sound you.

  • Deduction
  • It was for philip to decide upon the propriety of the deduction, and to abide by the consequences of his resolution when taken.

  • Defection
  • But mrs. john day, quite undisturbed, had appointed a fresh secretary, and kate's defection had been allowed to pass as a matter of no great importance.

  • Dejection
  • As hill finished his story he buried his face in his hands, and bowed his head on the table in an attitude of utter dejection.

  • Depiction
  • "dere it am," answered zack, pointing to the upper part of the painted scene, the depiction of an arbor from which depended bunches of the glorious fruit as yet unplucked.

  • Desecration
  • Knowing nothing, yet suspecting much with haunting vagueness, it seemed a horrible desecration to me that the beautiful, gentle girl should be given up to wildred.

  • Desertion
  • After being recognised by the church as a minister, he was again tried with a season of spiritual desertion; and this phase in his religious history, with his reflections upon it, and the holy resolution and hope with which he concludes, may be useful in strengthening the faith of others under similar circumstances.

  • Desiccation
  • The whole interior was composed of crude brick, and if, as is generally supposed, those bricks were put in place before the process of desiccation was complete, the shrinkage resulting from its continuance must have had a bad effect upon the structure as a whole, especially as the position of the courses and the more or less favourable aspects of the different external faces must have caused a certain inequality in the rate at which that operation went on.

  • Desolation
  • He knew that he would waste no end of time trying to track the vanished horse across such a land as this; he saw only foolhardiness in leaving the trail he had had picked out for him and, with little food and no knowledge of water, turning out across an utterly unknown land of forbidding desolation.

  • Detection
  • The reckless daring with which he threw himself into danger-the almost impetuous quickness with which he followed up a scent, whenever information reached him of an important character-had their full effect upon a people who, long accustomed to the slowness and the uncertainty of the law were almost paralyzed at beholding detection and punishment follow on crime, as certainly as the thunder-crash follows the lightning.

  • Diction
  • Yet the only writers who use the natural diction of men are novelists, prose dramatists and short story writers, and, curiously enough, because they did not write verse, it has not often been suspected that these men were poets.

  • Discretion
  • Now, with kristen here, discretion was his uppermost concern.

  • Discussion
  • My father often told how mr anderson and he were at a dinner at haddington, given by the east lothian farmers' club, on the day of the cattle market, when mr rennie of phantassie was chairman, and where, after dinner, a discussion arose about an act of parliament.

  • Dissection
  • I will now explain the beautiful rule by which we determine the size of a square that shall have the same area as a greek cross, for it is applicable, and necessary, to the solution of almost every dissection puzzle that we meet with.

  • Dissuasion
  • But when they drew near to the church, the vast bulk of which, towering above the trees around, seemed almost black against the palely clear sky, the faithful prudence made bold to put in a final word of remonstrance and dissuasion.

  • Resection
  • Section
  • Discussions
  • It often happens that in a season of excitement, like the time of the russo-turkish war, or of famine, like the winter of 1880-81, the rumours and expectations of the black division become especially definite and lively, and lead to meetings and discussions and disturbances which the government think it prudent to stop.

  • More Energyless
  • More Germ-Destroying
  • More High-Caliber