The homophones are read and reed.
The homophones (sound-alike words) are read andreed, or read and red.The words read (present tense, reed) and read (past tense, red) are homographs, meaning they are written the same, not sounded the same.
"Read" and "red".
blue, blew red, read
blew, blueread, red
They are homophones Read and read. He 'read' the book. He likes to 'read' the book.
read, said, fed, lead, led, head, bed, That's all I can think of! Good luck!
see, sea two, too, to fore, for, four hi, high read, read
homophones are words that sound the same bout are spelt different. for example there,their, & they're, since there are words being added to the dictionary not many people know off of the top of their head what all of the homophones are.
There are over 7,700 homophones in the English language, and people are still searching for more. When all the searching is done we estimate there will be somewhere between 8,000 to 10,000 homophones.
pore that's it
One of its homophones is : the present tense "read" (reed) has a long E sound. The past tense of read (red) has a short E sound.
You can get homophone worksheets online at homophones for you dot com. That site has all the worksheets to help your child not struggle in reading all types of styles.
aloud When a student is caught passing notes, Ms. Krump has him/her read it aloud to the class.
homophones for wait
There are many homophones in English. Homophones are words that sound the same but have different spellings. Examples of homophones in English: to, two, too; pear, pare, pair; I eye, aye; bear, bare; row, roe; dear, deer. see, sea.
sentcentthats all i know!
They are all homophones
Not all words have homophones. Trying has no homophone.
They are all homophones of each other.
Homophones for "ware" are "wear" and "where."