Common misspellings for bath:
baqth, wkth, 16tth, thathe, abuth, batsh, lbath, beahc, buythe, brith, bathk, bothj, bpth, brathe, bequith, wlth, bothof, bourth, wuth, bthen, atthe, sabith, beneatha, bowth, 1bth, 2bath, bothe, tth, bathelor, bouth, baaths, barha, bopth, bareth, beathe, bothh, mmath, batyh, kath, both, fiath, bithc, bartch, buther, bacth, eaith, betha, beath, blath, kathi, abouthow, syth, buth, baith, aboth, bvath, rbath, ath, bashar, biorth, bathchair, fath, cauth, may6th, whath, bioth, obth, wtth, wdth, baht, braeth, weath, baja, bithday, bithe, boothe, matha, biirth, btha, barh, bvoth, bythe, btoh, bthey, bither, 3bth, bethar, paythe, batc, botht, bahar, baneth, bathm, may19th, yuth, 1bath, birrth, bothy, butthurt, barther, mcbeth, brth, botha, batha, rebith, benth, beaqueth, bathroo, bolth, patho, may7th, dath, buthad, feath, 2baths, borth, wath, bosth, may12th, 3bath, bougth, beanth, butthat, buthe, bata, 2bth, butthe, biatch, seath, bothg, bothon, beith, saith, bathr, rwth, bethal, balh, betham, bathg, bothom, butthey, bethat, waith, wwth, beth, sabath, nath, benathe, bothn, bnoth, eath, bruth, bathl, eathe, boath, thoath, botheer, berath, abath, bath, may14th, wbat, a4th, batta, aiwth, mabeth, ofboth, beauthy, ffth, tath, bothor, gaith, bathub, gath, autho, teath, boguth, bathh, bthat, benieath, abouth, burth, raith, thath, fauth, beirth, bogth, batj, bnath, baugth, beaneath, bboth, boith, batrh, mobnth, bouthg, bithch, uath, bothin, barthday, boththe, bach, iwth, bitth, baoth, botth, baath, bathwith, abouthe, bearth, nboth, cath, backthe, rath, birthy, birith, debpth, may4th, matth, 4bath, 4baths, bathig, banwith, bothar, kathe, beauth, brath, mathy, bathoom, bther, beneathe, bith, bicth, bethh, bathon, bath3, batk, bth, beather, beaneth, bwith, bahai, math, tboth, behath, bineath, whth, vath, batt, meath, benath, builth, eboth, bouther, buthave, botgh, oathe, bethe, birthe, abirth, batche, abotthe, may13th, bathin, 3baths, 2bdth, buthow, bequeth, boboth, bothir, benaeth, blith, youboth, bothc, wiath, bothr, batn, bathw, pathe, 26thth, gathe, brouth, atha, bathany, abth, lbth, 5thth, macbeth, bat, bathc, barth, bathign, becathe, bethea, beulth, blaah, b9o9oth, boyth, iboth, beadth, bearthe, buith, geath, sabathia, shabbath, wjth, rawth, y0uth, batfow l, hath, bzth, bsth, bwth, bqth, bayh, ba6h, ba5h, vbath, nbath, hbath, bhath, gbath, bgath, bzath, bsath, bwath, bawth, bqath, bagth, bayth, ba6th, bat6h, bat5h, bathb, batnh, bathn, batjh, bathj, batuh, bathu, bathy, btah, bbath, jath, bcth, ba4h, baph, bauh, batx, batl, b ath, ba th, bat h.
Definition of bath:
- a Hebrew liquid measure, the tenth part of an homer ( 1 Kings 7:26 1 Kings 7:38 ; Ezekiel 45:10 Ezekiel 45:14 ). It contained 8 gallons 3 quarts of our measure. " Ten acres of vineyard shall yield one bath" ( Isaiah 5:10 ) denotes great unproductiveness.
- a vessel in which something is immersed to maintain it at a constant temperature or to process or lubricate it
- an ancient Hebrew liquid measure equal to about 10 gallons
- a vessel containing liquid in which something is immersed ( as to process it or to maintain it at a constant temperature or to lubricate it); " she soaked the etching in an acid bath"
- a town in southwestern England on the River Avon; famous for its hot springs and Roman remains
- clean one's body by immersion into water; " The child should bathe every day"
- The act of exposing the body, or part of the body, for purposes of cleanliness, comfort, health, etc., to water, vapor, hot air, or the like; as, a cold or a hot bath; a medicated bath; a steam bath; a hip bath.
- Water or other liquid for bathing.
- A receptacle or place where persons may immerse or wash their bodies in water.
- A building containing an apartment or a series of apartments arranged for bathing.
- A medium, as heated sand, ashes, steam, hot air, through which heat is applied to a body.
- A solution in which plates or prints are immersed; also, the receptacle holding the solution.
- A Hebrew measure containing the tenth of a homer, or five gallons and three pints, as a measure for liquids; and two pecks and five quarts, as a dry measure.
- A city in the west of England, resorted to for its hot springs, which has given its name to various objects.
- The immersion or washing of the body or any of its parts in water or other medium for cleansing or medical treatment. It includes bathing for personal hygiene as well as for medical purposes with the addition of therapeutic agents, such as alkalines, antiseptics, oil, etc.
- The act of washing or covering the body with water, or of exposing it to any other fluid or vapor; the state of being covered with a fluid, as sweat; a vessel holding water for bathing; a building or room fitted up for bathing purposes; a vessel containing a liquid for treatment of an object put into it; the water or other liquid used in bathing.
- 1. The immersion of the body or any of its parts in water or any other yielding or fluid medium; or the application of such medium in any form- spray, vapor, affusion, jets, etc.- to a part or the whole of the body. 2. The apparatus employed in giving a bath of any form. The term is qualified according to the medium used: water bath, air bath, sand bath, mud bath, etc.; according to the temperature of the medium: hot, warm, tepid, temperate, cool, and cold ( see below); according to the form in which the medium is applied: spray baths, vapor bath, douche bath, etc.; according to the medicament added to the medium: acid bath, alkaline bath, alum bath, astringent bath, mustard bath, sulphur bath, etc.; and according to the part bathed: full bath, foot bath, site bath, etc. Baths are given in therapeutics for their local effect upon the skin in cutaneous disorders or for their effect upon the nervous or circulatory system, either relaxing or stimulating. The science which treats of bathing, especially bathing in the sea or in the waters of mineral springs, is called balneology; the branch of therapeutics which deals with the local or general application of water in various forms and at various temperatures, chiefly for its systemic effects, is called hydrotherapy or ( incorrectly) hydropathy.
- Saline waters, 120° F., 117° F. and 104° F. Three springs. Used by bathing and drinking, in chronic rheumatism, gout, neuralgia; digestive, respiratory, and nervous disorders; anemia, and cutaneous diseases.
- Water for plunging the body into: a bathing: a house for bathing:- pl. BATHS.
- The largest Jewish liquid measure, containing about 8 gallons.
- A place or vessel to wash the body in; the act of bathing.
- A bathing; a building, room, or receptacle for bathing.
- A vessel, or the water in it, for bathing in; a bath- house; the act of bathing; a vessel holding a liquid to immerse any body in; a substance to regulate or modify the rate of a body immersed in it; a Hebrew measure.
- A place to bathe in; that in which the body or a part of it is bathed; in chem., hot water, hot sand, & c., used as a source of heat or for modifying it; a Heb. measure.
- A high order of British knighthood.