Correct spelling for EAND

We think the word eand 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 eand

  • Eland
  • He would lose his quagga and his saddle as well-he regarded the eland as already lost-he would have to walk back to camp, and get laughed at on his return.

  • Band
  • Was the band good?"

  • And
  • 14,242. did you object to that, and tell him he must pay the whole?

  • Wand
  • Thereupon he smote her with his druidical wand, and a creature too hideous for men's eyes to look upon, gave a great scream of anguish, and flapped its black wings as it flew away to join the other demons of the air.

  • Rand
  • Stimulated by the trade which the rand will supply, the five seaports will probably also grow; while elsewhere population may remain almost stationary.

  • Land
  • 10,777. do you sell your fish as you land them?

    I wave the window curtain's frill That he may understand Outside the wind is blowing still; ...It is a pleasant land.

    – Spring Wind in London by Katherine Mansfield
  • Sand
  • He did not dare to tell the others what he feared, but when he finally stumbled against it, half buried in the sand about twenty yards away from camp, he found that the worst had happened.

  • Hand
  • Mr. carvel took his friend's hand.

    So engrossed was the Butcher, he heeded them not, As he wrote with a pen in each hand, And explained all the while in a popular style Which the Beaver could well understand.

    – Hunting of the Snark, The by Lewis Carroll
  • End
  • 6068. but you get most of your provisions at voe, and you keep an account in mr. adie's books all the year round, which is settled about the end of the year?

    Of happier men--for they, at least, Have dream'd two human hearts might blend In one, and were through faith released From isolation without end

    – Isolation: To Marguerite by Matthew Arnold