Correct spelling for DICSHENARY
We think the word dicshenary 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
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Possible correct spellings for dicshenary
He was a dishonored fugitive, broken in fortune and reputation-why should she not desert him!
But katy wasn't twelve years of age, if measured by the development of her discretionary powers.
I look upon these venerable trees around me and feel that i do not dishonor them.
As i never made a great progress in the practical part, i am persuaded that had it not been for my dictionary of music, it would in the end have been said i did not understand composition.
It was pale yellow, and she knew percy would have liked it and would have called her a canary.
He told his father that he had a clear plan of success before him, but said that in all cases-fortunate or unfortunate-he would always remember the name he bore and do nothing to bring it shame or dishonour.
How can you expect such women as have addressed you here in this convention to teach the youth to honor a government which thus dishonors women?
He has a rich command of imagery and diction, and his style, at times a little pompous, is often powerful though slightly archaic in flavour.
My late friend, "charles dickens the younger," as he used to call himself, in his notes on pickwick, puts aside this theory altogether as a mere unfounded fancy; but it will be seen there cannot be a doubt in the matter.
She should be descended from the best milking stock; her head should be small or of medium size, muzzle fine, and nostrils flexible and expanded; face long, slender, and dishing; cheeks thin; eyes full, mild, and prominent; horns delicate and waxy, and they may be either branching, lopped, crumpled, or hornless; long, thin, lively ear, and the inside of an orange color; neck thin and small at its junction with the head; deep chest, but not too heavy before; back level and broad; well ribbed; belly large; low flank; wide thighs, but thin; short legs, and standing well apart; large milking veins; loose, capacious udder, coming well out behind; good teats; loose, mellow skin, of a deep yellow; and a fine, thick coat of glossy hair; and she must be of a good disposition, and free from tricks.