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Correct spelling for DESTIATION

We think the word destiation 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 destiation

  • Desolation
  • Later, with bursts of tears, in all the utter desolation of the days that followed, cherry loved to remember that his last utterance was her name.

  • Dissipation
  • Here we have truly a twofold personality, one living in a world of culture and the other in an underworld of intellectual dissipation and vice.

  • Destination
  • And margaret had gone away, she was sure of that, for she remembered arthur carrollton stood once within that room, and besought of her to tell if she knew aught of maggie's destination.

  • Desiccation
  • A practiced workman can make, without a machine, about ten thousand bricks in twelve hours; but in their two days work the five brickmakers on lincoln island had not made more than three thousand, which were ranged near each other, until the time when their complete desiccation would permit them to be used in building the oven, that is to say, in three or four days.

  • Satiation
  • I can inform myself with interest but without emotions either of pleasure or displeasure of the good or evil fortunes of my enemies or my friends, and i please myself with the imagination that if i were to die to-morrow, i should have experienced and exhausted, prudently abandoning before satiation, every form of human excitement.

  • Desertion
  • The loneliness of years of desertion seemed to have taken possession of it; the atmosphere of dry rot was in the beams and rafters.

  • Distortion
  • It originates, indeed, in some degree of that distortion of moral feeling, in consequence of which the inclinations wander from the strict path of rectitude;-but the primary effect of this loss of mental harmony, and that by which it is perpetuated, appears to be chiefly a habitual misdirection of the attention,-or a total want of consideration of the truths and motives, by which the moral judgments and decisions ought to be influenced.

  • Dissociation
  • It thus presupposes a dissociation of experience.

  • Decimation
  • Which administereth unto others a sufficient cause for rendering these churchmen suspicious of iniquity, and of an unjust and fraudulent manner of dealing, no more to be connived at nor countenanced, after that it be well weighed in the scales of reason, than if with a reciprocal temerity the laics, by way of compensation, would impose laws to be followed and observed by those mysts and flamens, how they should behave themselves in the making and performance of their rites and ceremonies, and after what manner they ought to proceed in the offering up and immolating of their various oblations, victims, and sacrifices; seeing that, besides the decimation and tithe-haling of their goods, they cut off and take parings, shreddings, and clippings of the gain proceeding from the labour of their hands and sweat of their brows, therewith to entertain themselves the better.

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