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Sometimes it is not an easy task to spell a word correctly. Our website will help you to find the correct spelling for habitude, with its common misspellings ranked by percentage. Also you can check the definition of habitude, if applicable.

Spell Check of habitude

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How to spell habitude?

Correct: habitude.

Common misspellings:
  • aditude (100.0%)
Misspellings percentages are collected from over 15,411,110 spell check sessions on www.spellchecker.net from Jan 2010 - Jun 2012.
Examples of usage:
  1. One final word on the other matters- the 'worldly matters'- I shall own I alluded to them rather ostentatiously, because- because that would be the one poor sacrifice I could make you- one I would cheerfully make, but a sacrifice, and the only one: this careless 'sweet habitude of living'- this absolute independence of mine, which, if I had it not, my heart would starve and die for, I feel, and which I have fought so many good battles to preserve- for that has happened, too- this light rational life I lead, and know so well that I lead; this I could give up for nothing less than- what you know- but I would give it up, not for you merely, but for those whose disappointment might re- act on you- and I should break no promise to myself- the money getting would not be for the sake of it; 'the labour not for that which is nought'- indeed the necessity of doing this, if at all, now, was one of the reasons which make me go on to that last request of all- at once; one must not be too old, they say, to begin their ways. - The Letters of Robert Browning and Elizabeth Barrett Barrett, Vol. 1 (of 2) 1845-1846 by Robert Browning and Elizabeth Barrett Barrett

  2. By his own desire, the piper had a chair and small table set for him behind and to the right of his chief, as he called him; there he ate with the family and guests, waited upon by Davy, part of whose business it was to hand him the pipes at the proper moment, whereupon he rose to his feet, for even he with all his experience and habitude was unable in a sitting posture to keep that stand of pipes full of wind, and raised such a storm of sound as made the windows tremble. - The Marquis of Lossie by George MacDonald

  3. A further consideration of the man's personality, temperament, and mental habitude as I could dimly trace them in his few literary remains that afford scope for unconscious self- revelation, left no doubt in my mind as to his identity as Shakespeare's model. - Shakespeare's Lost Years in London, 1586-1592 by Arthur Acheson