Correct spelling for KEED
We think the word keed 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
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
- France - Breton
- French - Français
- German - Deutsch
- German Switzerland - Schweizerdeutsch
- Greek - Ελληνικά
- Iran - Persian
- Italian - Italiano
- Philippines - Tagalog
- Polish - Polski
- Portuguese - Português
- Portuguese Brazil - Português
- Portuguese - Angola
- Portuguese - Moçambique
- Romanian - Română
- Russian - Русский
Enter your text below and click here to check the spelling
Possible correct spellings for keed
"o my kyrat, o my steed, round and slender as a reed, carry me this peril through!
Now and again, it is true, some strange voice reaches us, keyed to a different music.
All of your superior officers will now look to you to realize most fully that you are men-men in word, deed, thought and judgment."
It came up to the surface again, and we all climbed out onto the keel, and waited for rescue.
Otherwise she took little heed of her surroundings.
Taking out his cigar-case, he offered the man a weed, which was accepted with alacrity, and while it was being lighted, clarence said: "are you especially busy now?"
"you need not be," she said.
She had bernard and she had tommy, each keen and ready in her service.
In her simplicity she even began to hope that being good and steadfast and dutiful would earn her a little meed of happiness.
The blame is not with the seed, but with the soil.
But skag knew it would not keep on.
They were well-practised fingers, for mrs. raynor had supported herself in her widowhood by keeping a millinery establishment, and in this way had earned money enough to give her daughter what was then thought a first-rate education, as well as to save a sum which, eked out by her son-in-law, sufficed to support her in her solitary old age.
What was that to feed on, all winter?