Common misspellings for bottle:
botte, boutiqe, bitbull, bottleopener, cottley, botto, battleof, tottler, bowtie, bottome, bottel, botlled, shttle, botttles, budle, battlw, botem, tottle, battlle, bettwe, battale, batiluar, boutiue, bottem, buitl, batlle, ottle, loittle, botttle, bottols, totle, botlon, ltttle, bottlee, cottle, buttler, bottor, thebattle, battlr, batttle, beattle, bottock, bottal, bottlneck, butall, biofule, bettle, buttle, botlles, boutiuqe, bottleed, bordely, botled, beutfule, orttel, attle, bottm, kettale, beatle, lottle, botteld, beitufule, betal, beople, botols, botquie, bottol, bottarga, boatlife, abattle, botten, bartlo, boatslip, dottle, lettle, bottleing, iittle, bartley, botles, battel, bottice, burtly, butonly, fittle, beelte, boddle, luttle, bittely, buitlt, bottole, bottow, bottun, butal, bottels, lttle, beatufle, bottum, beutifle, tottly, botls, buddle, batolome, sobtle, hottly, bodely, bootle, lwttle, ittle, rebuttle, battl, battol, buttlet, bottlles, boticelli, bittle, bottmo, bottie, blottle, bhatel, beitfule, botique, bittles, abttle, btoher, botle, batle, buytl, butifel, bondle, bartlet, obttle, bottam, beittle, battke, betle, bottme, botlle, butthole, hottel, votile, aittle, ubtil, buttles, botato, thottle, cttle, viotile, bottl, kittle, boute, botteled, bilittle, battleheim, lttlle, betsley, bottals, bottoled, bathtowel, bodyly, thebottom, liottle, bycyle, botell, battalio, botuiqe, brutle, beautiule, bttle, beatley, botel, abottle, btottle, ottl, ottloe, bottls, bottlig, boyele, borthel, llttle, lyttle, outle, thotlle, vottle, nottle, hottle, gottle, bkttle, blttle, bpttle, b0ttle, b9ttle, bortle, boftle, boytle, bo6tle, bo5tle, botrle, botfle, botyle, bot6le, bot5le, bottke, bottpe, bottoe, bottlw, bottld, bottlr, bottl4, bottl3, vbottle, bvottle, nbottle, bnottle, hbottle, bhottle, gbottle, bgottle, biottle, boittle, bkottle, bokttle, bolttle, bpottle, bopttle, b0ottle, bo0ttle, b9ottle, bo9ttle, borttle, botrtle, bofttle, botftle, bogttle, botgtle, boyttle, botytle, bo6ttle, bot6tle, bo5ttle, bot5tle, bottrle, bottfle, bottgle, bottyle, bott6le, bott5le, bottkle, bottlke, bottple, bottlpe, bottloe, bottlwe, bottlew, bottlse, bottles, bottlde, bottled, bottlre, bottler, bottl4e, bottle4, bottl3e, bottle3, btotle, bottle, botlte, bbottle, boottle, bottlle, rottle, jottle, fottle, bgttle, bmttle, bnttle, bo4tle, bodtle, boptle, bovtle, boutle, bot4le, botdle, botple, botvle, botule, bottde, botthe, bottne, bottlu, bottlm, bottla, bottlg, b ottle, bo ttle, bot tle, bott le, bottl e.
Definition of bottle:
- The Arabs keep their water, milk and other liquids in leathern bottles. These are made of goatskins. When the animal is killed they cut off its feet and its head, and draw it in this manner out of the skin without opening its belly. The great leathern bottles are made of the skin of a he-goat, and the small ones, that serve instead of a bottle of water on the road, are made of a kids skin. The effect of external heat upon a skin bottle is indicated in ( Psalms 119:83 ) " a bottle in the smoke," and of expansion produced by fermentation in ( Matthew 9:17 ) " new wine in old bottles." Vessels of metal, earthen or glassware for liquids were in use among the Greeks, Egyptians, Etruscans and Assyrians, and also no doubt among the Jews, especially in later times. Thus ( Jeremiah 19:1 ) " a potters earthen bottle." ( Bottles were made by the ancient Egyptians of alabaster, gold, ivory and stone. They were of most exquisite workmanship and elegant forms. Tear-bottles were small urns of glass or pottery, made to contain the tears of mourners at funerals, and placed in the sepulchres at Rome and in Palestine. In some ancient tombs they are found in great numbers. ( Psalms 56:8 ) refers to this custom.-- ED.)
- a vessel made of skins for holding wine ( Joshua 9:4 . 13 ; 1 Samuel 16:20 ; Matthew 9:17 ; Mark 2:22 ; Luke 5:37 Luke 5:38 ), or milk ( Judg. 4:19 ), or water ( Genesis 21:14 Genesis 21:15 Genesis 21:19 ), or strong drink ( Habakkuk 2:15 ). Earthenware vessels were also similarly used ( Jeremiah 19:1-10 ; 1 Kings 14:3 ; Isaiah 30:14 ). In Job 32:19 ( Compare Matthew 9:17 ; Luke 5:37 Luke 5:38 ; Mark 2:22 ) the reference is to a wine-skin ready to burst through the fermentation of the wine. " Bottles of wine" in the Authorized Version of Hosea 7:5 is properly rendered in the Revised Version by " the heat of wine," i.e., the fever of wine, its intoxicating strength. The clouds are figuratively called the " bottles of heaven" ( Job 38:37 ). A bottle blackened or shrivelled by smoke is referred to in Psalms 119:83 as an image to which the psalmist likens himself.
- Refer to jar. A narrow opening container that is enclosed with a cap to hold contents.
- To put into bottles; to inclose in, or as in, a bottle or bottles; to keep or restrain as in a bottle; as, to bottle wine or porter; to bottle up one's wrath.
- To put into such vessels; to shut in or to hold back; as, to bottle up one's feelings.
- To inclose in bottles.
- To put into bottles.
- put into bottles; of liquids such a milk or water
- glass or plastic vessel; cylindrical with a narrow neck; no handle
- the quantity contained in a bottle
- put into bottles; " bottle the mineral water"
- store ( liquids or gases) in bottles
- A hollow vessel, usually of glass or earthenware ( but formerly of leather), with a narrow neck or mouth, for holding liquids.
- The contents of a bottle; as much as a bottle contains; as, to drink a bottle of wine.
- Fig.: Intoxicating liquor; as, to drown one's reason in the bottle.
- A bundle, esp. of hay.
- A hollow vessel, usually with a narrow neck, and no handles, made of glass or earthenware, for holding liquids; the contents of such a vessel.
- A hollow vessel for holding liquids: the contents of such a vessel.
- A narrow- mouthed vessel for holding liquids.
- What a bottle will hold bottle ful.
- A bundle, as of hay.
- A vessel with a narrow mouth, for holding liquors; the contents of a bottle.