Online Spell check, Grammar, and Thesaurus checking


Do you have a great sense of humor?

  • September 1, 2016
  • Posted by

Good morning/ afternoon/ evening!

I wish you the best school days! September is the best month to remember that you study English. Though school time is not the best of the best, there still will be comic strips by Mike Franklin with

Today we’ll discover not only the malapropisms but the homonyms that sound completely the same as the word that has to be at this place.

The laugh is the best thing to study something new, to recall something forgotten and to learn new words. Let it be our help to survive the somber day at school or everywhere else! Have fun, and share your laugh with your friends.

As always, I give you a picture, the text, and the list of new words to study:


Nan see fan seed nice knew scarf
Two make her look more suite
This big won went down two her calf
And sum thymes reached her feat
Her pals a greed its love lee
It makes ewe look sew grate
Butt do bee care full when ure out
Bet ween steps ewe must weight
You could have a stub bull
If it went beneath ure feat
Ure buoy friend would just grum bull
If ewe did knot meat.

It’s go wing to bee a nod cud all for her buoy friend!

Did you like it? Did you get it? In case if you didn’t get it, look through the pronunciation of the words from the text (the British English dictionary would be better for the British comic strips), and you’ll understand. Now it’s time for further learning!

Vocabulary list:

  • Nan – From British English (informal): grandmother;
  • See – To perceive by the eye: to observe: to discover: to remark: to experience: to visit;
  • Fan – To agitate or move, as the air, with, or as with, a fan/ an ardent follower;
  • Seed – One of the outstanding players in a tournament/ a ripened ovule, consisting of an embryo with one or more integuments, or coverings; as, an apple seed;
  • Nice – Done with delicacy and skill;
  • Knew – Past form of the verb to know: know-knew-known;
  • Scarf – A sort of oblong shaw thrown loosely over the shoulders;
  • Moor – In England, a broad tract of waste land covered with heather, etc./ To confine or make fast a ship, using cables or chains and anchors, in a particular station;
  • Suite – the group following and attending to some important person;
  • Won – Past form of the verb to win: win-won;
  • Went – Past form of the verb to go: go-went-gone;
  • Down – opposite of up;
  • Calf – a stupid, cowardly fellow; an awkward or silly boy or young man; any silly person; a dolt/ The bunch of muscles below the knee;
  • Sum – The principal points or thoughts when viewed together; the amount; the substance; compendium;
  • Thyme – An aromatic herb;
  • Reach – Be in communication with, establish communication with;/ Extent; a stretching; act of touching or seizing by extending the hand; the power of reaching to; power of attainment; limit of faculties; effort of mind;
  • Feat – A notable achievement, deed, or performance;
  • Pal – A close friend who accompanies his buddies in their activities;
  • Greed – Excessive desire to acquire or possess more ( esp material wealth) than one needs or deserves;
  • Love – Especially, devoted attachment to, or tender or passionate affection for;
  • Lee – The direction opposite that from which the wind comes; the side sheltered, or that gives shelter, from wind;
  • Ewe – Female sheep;
  • Sew – To follow; to pursue; to sue;
  • Grate – To rub one body against another so as to produce a harsh sound; to wear away into small particles by rubbing against anything rough; to act or utter so as to offend; to irritate;
  • Butt – To hit with the head or horns;
  • Bee – A neighborly gathering of people who engage in united labor for the benefit of an individual or family;
  • Care – Solicitude; anxiety; caution; regard; attention; heed; charge or oversight;
  • Full – Abundantly furnished or provided; sufficient in something;
  • Bet – To stake or pledge upon the event of a contingent issue; to wager;
  • Ween – To imagine; to think; to fancy;
  • Steps – The course along which a person has walked in;
  • Weight – The heaviness of a body ascertained in a balance with a fixed standard; a mass, as a standard for weighing; gravity; something heavy; pressure; importance; consequence; moment;
  • Stub – The small unused part of something ( especially the end of a cigarette that is left after smoking);
  • Bull – An investor with an optimistic market outlook; an investor who expects prices to rise and so buys now for resale later;
  • Buoy – To keep from sinking in a fluid, as in water or air; to keep afloat;
  • Grum – Morose; severe of countenance; sour; surly; glum; grim.

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