Phrases

Common misspellings for phrases:

phrazes, forasesd, prases, pharasees, pharamcy, pharaons, pharses, phrse, phraes, phycosis, trases, phopacies, phraise, pharases, pharoes, pharase, highrises, phaces, phrease, pharasee, pharasies, phurpesses, phranize, phares, phrasee, phropecy, phrace, pharosies, thrases, pharos, keyphrases, fraser's, pharohoes, phraze, phramacy, pharisies, phazes, pharamacy, phrarses, pharamacies, pharohs, pharoghs, phareses, phraases, pharamcies, prasies, phoroahs, pharisses, phrophesy, pharese, pharisys, pharacist, phramcy, pharmcies, phasis, pharoas, prhases, phychosis, phraises, pharises, hrses, phasers, pharosees, phasese, horrses, thrasers, pharrisees, pharise, priases, phrophecy, frases, phophesis, fudraisers, pharoh's, phrses, phrophasy, therasus, ohrases, lhrases, -hrases, 0hrases, pgrases, pbrases, pnrases, pjrases, purases, pyrases, pheases, phdases, phfases, phtases, ph5ases, ph4ases, phrzses, phrsses, phrwses, phrqses, phraaes, phraxes, phrades, phraees, phrawes, phrasws, phrasss, phrasds, phrasrs, phras4s, phras3s, phrasea, phrasez, ophrases, pohrases, lphrases, plhrases, p-hrases, 0phrases, p0hrases, pghrases, phgrases, pbhrases, phbrases, pnhrases, phnrases, pjhrases, phjrases, puhrases, phurases, pyhrases, phyrases, phreases, phdrases, phrdases, phfrases, phrfases, phtrases, phrtases, ph5rases, phr5ases, ph4rases, phr4ases, phrzases, phrazses, phrsases, phrasses, phrwases, phrawses, phrqases, phraqses, phrasaes, phraszes, phraxses, phrasxes, phradses, phrasdes, phraeses, phrasees, phraswes, phrasews, phrasess, phrasres, phrasers, phras4es, phrase4s, phras3es, phrase3s, phraseas, phrasesa, phrasezs, phrasesz, phrasexs, phrasesx, phrasese, phrasesw, hprases, phrsaes, phraess, pphrases, phhrases, phrrases, xhrases, rhrases, qhrases, pxrases, plrases, pirases, ph2ases, phvases, phpases, phrises, phrcses, phra3es, phraces, phraqes, phrares, phrasus, phrasms, phrasas, phrasgs, phraseq, ph rases, phr ases, phra ses, phras es, phrase s.

Usage examples for phrases

  1. When the woman perceived who had been entrusted with the carrying of her child, she pronounced two or three phrases in a sharp, angry tone.  The Boy Slaves by Mayne Reid
  2. Its central phrases are the two which refer to essence.  The Arian Controversy by H. M. Gwatkin
  3. " I have eyes; and, to use one of your own pet phrases, I was not born yesterday.  The Grafters by Francis Lynde
  4. There was so little chance to be " original"- one must use the same little forms and phrases over and over again: " A large gathering assembled on Monday night at the home of-" " Mrs. So- and- so, who has been here visiting Mrs. What's- her- name, has returned-" One must crowd as much as possible into as little space as possible.  Missy by Dana Gatlin
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