What is another word ending in le which means rotten?
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There is no hard and fast rule but -le is much more common than -el. That is true, but there are also some grammatical guidelines. 1. Verbs (action words) have the -le spelling (fizzle, fumble), so do nouns (table, angle) and adjectives (acceptable, deductible) 2. Nouns can also be spelled with -e…l or -il (trowel, shovel, devil ) 3. Words that end with -ile are usually adjectives (fragile, agile) 4. Words that end in -al are generally nouns or adjectives (general, carnal, economical, aerial) 4. Exceptions: Very rarely, -ol is also used (capitol) -le is usually preceded by a letter with a 'stick' or 'tail' (part of the letter reaching high or low), such as table , angle , whereas -al and -el are usually preceded by a letter without a stick or tail: camel , towel , aerial , local . See http://thespellingblog.blogspot.com/2009/02/spelling-words-ending-with-le-el-and-al.html ( Full Answer )
Some words that end with LE are: . Able . Apple . Bible . bubble . Cable . cradle . dazzle . dole . eagle . example . exile . fable . follicle . gable . gentle . guile . hole . horrible . hustle . icicle . idle . jungle . kettle . knuckle . ladle . little . maple . mile .… mule . noble . noodle . people . puddle . quibble . rattle . role . rustle . sable . single . style . Table . triple . ukulele . uncle . vegetable . vehicle . viable. . whale . while . yule ( Full Answer )
Rotten is when a object turns into molds excpet it is not an edibal food
exxon, esso, wetter, otter, little, letter, settle, bottle, fiddle, fodder, ladder, meddle, middle, muddle, mottle, piddle, puddle, riddle, waddle, toddle, miss, moss, missing, boss, bunny, sunny, funny, bossy - these are just a few of many words that have double consonants.helo reece
The best word to describe the phrase make rotten would be spoil.The definition of spoil is to destroy or harm something to lessenthe value or quality of it.
Gully is an urban way of explaining something. Example: That song was gully (meaning the song was really good)
For sure! Spoil someone rotten means to do everything possible to satisfy someone's desires. as in: " Those children are spoiled rotten by their grandparents". E.g " Dad always spoiled us rotten and Mum was the one who's disciplined us".. Also you can figure out the meaning through this context, as… to do whatever someone wants you to do or give them anything they want.. I hope this answer coud help you to work out this meaning.. Cya ( Full Answer )
Depending on the context, "original" can mean indigenous, native,aboriginal, autochthonous; first, earliest, early, first, earliest;primary; untouched, unedited, uncut, authentic, genuine, actual,true, bona fide, innovative, creative, imaginative, inventive; new,novel, fresh, refreshing; unusual, un…conventional, unorthodox,groundbreaking, pioneering, avant-garde, cutting-edge, unique,distinctive, archetype, prototype, source, master, individualist,individual, eccentric, nonconformist, free spirit, maverick;informal character, oddball. ( Full Answer )
It means decayed, spoiled or decomposed. Also foul, bad smelling and used in another way it can mean corrupt dishonest or bad.
It would help if you told the name of the language that the word is from. In Spanish, le is "he" or "she" or "you" when added to the end of a verb, such as "Quiero decir le algo," means "I want to tell him (or her, or you) something.". In French, le can mean the, him, her, it, or them.
hole whole little rule while available unavailable able apple acceptable unacceptable table fable bible humble trouble tumble crumble grumble rumble stumble scramble ramble candle handle needle noodle poodle simple sample example people … horrible probable huddle wobble hobble double guzzle bicycle triangle tricycle triple trifle multiple purple angle tangle triangle eagle eaglet ( Full Answer )
Adding -Ly to words ending with -Le will make/change theword an adverb. Able: adjective Ably: adverb Capable: adjective Capably: adverb Comfortable: adjective Comfortably: adverb Horrible: adjective Horribly: adverb Idle: adjective Idly: adverb Incredible: adjective Incredibly: adverb Noble: …adjective Nobly: adverb Possible: adjective Possibly: adverb Subtle: adjective Subtly: adverb Whole: adjective Wholly: adverb ( Full Answer )
Originally it's the ominous start from Shakespeare's Hamlet "There's something rotten in the state of Denmark..." It referred to the foul play involved in the plot.
it's "capo." we are doing the same crossword puzzle and came across this in our attempt to cheat.
"un dessin" means a drawing, especially one you did using a pencil.. "tu veux un dessin / tu veux que je te fasse un dessin ? Il faut te faire un dessin ?" is a somewhat disparaging sentence (sometimes threatening) intending to say that you're understanding nothing and that you have to leave / do a…s you were told. ( Full Answer )
The word 'le porche' means the porch . English speakers tend to say 'on the porch'. But French speakers say 'sous le porche', which actually means 'under the porch'.
Cuddle . Middle . Latle . Male . Thimble . Avel . Phiddle . Cradle . Crille . Catipille . Nosumle Words that end in er: . Taser . Maker . Teller . Aborter . Abider . Bander . Challenger . Lofter . Lifter . Mosier Words that end in ul or: . Radior . Rador . Razor . … Minor . Taylor . Actor . Color . Favor . Flavor . Honor/Have honor in you're self! . Mirror Words that end in al: . Mammal . Legal . Mortal . Total Words that end in el: . Angel . Novel . Bagel . Aludel . Apparal . Artel Hi guys this is the account of Bribri119 I answered this question but I just hadn't logged in. Sorry for waisting your time. BYE!! ( Full Answer )
able . apple . aisle . Bible . bile . buckle . bubble . baffle . battle . brittle . bottle . cable . couple . cycle . capable . dribble . dabble . double . epistle . fiddle . futile . girdle . guile . giggle . griddle . gargle . hurdle . hole . huddle . ladle . liable .… little . knuckle . missile . mule . mole . marble . middle . maple . mantle . nozzle . nestle . noble . nimble . puzzle . pimple . puddle . pale . pile . people . pickle . paddle . rubble . ruffle . raffle . rifle . file . staple . stubble . struggle . shuffle . stumble . snuggle . simple . subtle . sample . steeple . senile . stable . sparkle . sable . table . tackle . trickle . trouble . viable . usable . waffle . wiggle ( Full Answer )
able . angel . available . angle . ankle . bevel . barrel . bottle . battle . bristle . buckle . bushel . crackle . chuckle . channel . chisel . double . dazzle . dispel . decibel . duffel . easel . enable . fable . funnel . flannel . gamble . giggle . hotel . humble . …isle . jumble . kettle . knuckle . little . level . motel . model . marble . novel . nimble . nuzzle . nickel . puddle . panel . plural . pretzel . pupil . puzzle . pebble . quibble . riddle . repel . rebel . settle . stable . subtle . satchel . shovel . tunnel . tackle . tumble . trouble . uncle . variable . wiggle . whistle . weasel ( Full Answer )
There is an injustice being perpetuated in the Danish royal house. ....Mmmm , the Royal House bit in the above reply is historicaly correct.But seeing how we are not in 1603 , intodays world , this phrase means to convey CORRUPTION
Tangible: able to realized; able to be touched; actual. Tentacle: long flexible organ; hair on plant leaf. Terrible: awful; unpleasant; low in quality; very serious or severe. Throttle: valve used to control the flow of a fluid; to kill a person or animal by choking. Triangle: a three-sided …figure; shape. Tricycle: a small three-wheeled bike or vehicle. ( Full Answer )
It was a rotten way to end what had been a rotten day. The fruitwas rotten. The word rotten can be used as an adjective or anadverb.
Some words that end with 'le' are: . probable . impossible . people . male . sale . Popsicle . smile . pile
"le" means: the (for a masculine noun.) "la" = the (for a feminine noun.) "les" = the (for plural nouns) Hope this helps.
apocryphal , beguiling, bogus , casuistic, concocted, contrary to fact, cooked-up, counterfactual, deceitful , deceiving, delusive , dishonest , distorted , erroneous , ersatz *, fake , fallacious , fanciful , faulty , fictitious , fishy, fraudulent , illusive , imaginary , imprope…r , inaccurate , incorrect , inexact, invalid , lying , mendacious , misleading , misrepresentative, mistaken , off the mark, phony , sham , sophistical, specious , spurious , trumped up, unfounded , unreal , unsound, untrue , untruthful (list from thesaurus.com) ( Full Answer )
inadmissible . inadvisable . inconceivable . indescribable . indispensable . indistinguishable . indissoluble . indisputable . indestructible . inseparable . insurmountable . interchangeable . intermingle
The words 'fin' and 'fini' are occasionally used in place of 'The End'. This comes from the French word for 'finished'.
that's not how you spell it. you spell it learning. i don't believe there is another word for learning.
Well, when it is in les gusta(n), it means they/you like. So it means they/you and is in plural form. When you use a translator, it says it means he. I would go with they/you if you are using it with gusta(n).
yes because you will be tempted to asked her out and your current girlfriend will find out sooner or later and if I were You I would go to girlfriend and say "Its over my eyes have been on another girl for ages its just not working out."
You have to defeat a humongous wave of zombies, after that you get to the airport and board the plain. After that you'll see another screen of the main character in "the island"
adorable . beanpole . credible . crucible . domicile . embezzle . feasible . fishpole . forcible . gullible . horrible . molecule . obstacle . particle . schedule
Another word for like as in "I like that person..." is -inspired Another word for like meaning "I have a game which is like..." is -such as. I hope this has helped you find your answer. By Lucy
The meaning is 'After the flood'. The words AprÃ¨s moi, le dÃ©luge -- after me (comes) theflood -- are attributed, as a premonition of the French Revolution,to King Louis XV of France (1710-74), although if anyone in factused the phrase or one like it in this sense, it is more likely tohave b…een his mistress Madame de Pompadour (1721-64), who is saidto have predicted AprÃ¨s nous, le dÃ©luge : after us (comes)the flood. The widespread use of that expression in French would be besttranslated as "after me, comes what may" in the sense that youdon't bother. ( Full Answer )
no, it means that something else has happened e.g i went to the park although the dog did run away :)
Depends on what kind of cheap? People can be considered "cheap" because they are greedy. Cheap can also refer to a price. such as less expensive.
as I understand it, a goodly rotten apple is someone (or something) who is a part of system, a group, who is themselves bad and will likely corrupt the other members of the group, cause trouble, etc...
aedile . aemule . alible . allele . ampule . ancile . arable . areole . argyle . audile . availe . awhile . babble . baffle . bangle . bastle . battle . bauble . bawble . beadle . beagle . beetle . bezzle . bindle . bingle . birsle . bobble . boddle . boggle . boodle . …bottle . boucle . boulle . branle . bridle . bubale . bubble . buckle . buddle . bumble . bummle . bundle . bungle . burble . burgle . bustle . buttle . cackle . caille . cajole . cample . candle . cangle . cantle . castle . cattle . caudle . cerule . chicle . cicale . circle . citole . cobble . cockle . coddle . coffle . coggle . comble . copple . cotyle . couple . cradle . craple . creole . crible . cuddle . cuffle . cupule . curdle . curule . cuttle . dabble . daddle . daggle . daidle . dandle . dangle . dapple . dargle . darkle . dartle . dawdle . dazzle . debile . decile . deckle . defile . diable . dibble . diddle . dimble . dimple . dindle . dingle . dinnle . dipole . disple . doable . docile . doddle . dongle . doodle . dottle . double . duffle . dumple . dyable . ecbole . edible . ekuele . embale . empale . enable . enisle . ensile . epaul . etoile . exhale . facile . faddle . faible . faille . fangle . fankle . feeble . female . ferule . fettle . fickle . fiddle . fimble . finale . fipple . fissle . fizzle . foible . fondle . footle . foozle . fuddle . fumble . furole . fusile . futile . fuzzle . gabble . gaggle . gamble . gangle . garble . gargle . gentle . giggle . gingle . girdle . gobble . goggle . google . graile . grakle . graple . grayle . grille . griple . guddle . guggle . gurgle . guttle . guzzle . habile . hackle . haggle . hamble . handle . hantle . hassle . heckle . heddle . higgle . hirple . hirsle . hobble . hoddle . hondle . hopple . huckle . huddle . humble . hurdle . hurtle . hustle . icicle . impale . indole . inhale . inisle . insole . jabble . jangle . jiggle . jingle . jirble . joggle . jostle . jubile . juggle . jumble . jungle . justle . kabele . kebele . keckle . kemple . kettle . kibble . kiddle . kindle . kingle . kinkle . kirtle . kittle . labile . leetle . liable . ligule . lingle . little . lobule . locale . locule . lunule . mackle . macule . mangle . mantle . marble . mascle . measle . meddle . meikle . mettle . mickle . middle . miggle . mingle . mistle . mizzle . mobble . mobile . module . morale . motile . mottle . mousle . mozzle . muckle . muddle . muffle . mumble . muscle . muskle . mutule . muzzle . mycele . mygale . myrtle . nebule . needle . nestle . nettle . nibble . nickle . niggle . nimble . nipple . nobble . noddle . nodule . noodle . nousle . nozzle . nubble . nubile . nucule . nuncle . nurdle . nursle . nuzzle . nybble . oracle . oriole . oscule . osmole . paddle . paidle . paigle . papule . parole . pattle . pebble . peddle . penile . people . pestle . pettle . pickle . piddle . piffle . pilule . pimple . pingle . pinole . pintle . pizzle . poffle . poodle . popple . posole . pottle . prawle . puckle . puddle . puggle . pungle . purfle . purple . puzzle . rabble . rackle . raddle . rafale . raffle . raggle . ramble . rankle . rassle . rastle . rattle . raucle . razzle . recule . reddle . refile . regale . remble . resale . resile . resole . retile . revile . rickle . riddle . riffle . rimple . ripple . rootle . rouble . rubble . ruckle . ruddle . ruelle . ruffle . rumble . rumple . rundle . runkle . rustle . rutile . saddle . sample . sapele . sapple . sculle . seckle . sedile . semble . semple . senile . settle . setule . shoole . sickle . siffle . simile . simple . single . sipple . sizzle . smoile . smoyle . sobole . souple . sozzle . spalle . stable . staple . steale . stifle . suable . subtle . suckle . supple . sutile . suttle . swiple . tackle . taigle . taille . tamale . tangle . tattle . teagle . teazle . temple . thible . tickle . tiddle . tingle . tinkle . tipple . tittle . titule . toddle . toggle . tootle . topple . tousle . touzle . treble . trifle . triple . troule . tubule . tuille . tumble . turtle . tussle . unable . unbale . unhele . unpile . unrule . untile . uppile . usable . vagile . venule . viable . vielle . virile . visile . vittle . vocule . wabble . waddle . waffle . waggle . wamble . wandle . wangle . wankle . warble . warsle . wattle . widdle . wiggle . wimble . wimple . windle . winkle . winnle . wintle . wobble . woggle . wortle . wraxle . wuzzle . yaffle . zizzle . zonule ( Full Answer )
Le means ' the ' However, le is only used for MASCULINE words. eg. le garcon (m)= the boy le Canada (m)= Canada la also means the except used for FEMININE words. eg. la fille (f)= the girl la Swiss (f)= Switzerland les means the except used for PLURAL words. eg. les filles (…f)= the girls les garcons (m)= the boy ( Full Answer )
'les genoux' are the knees in French. Le genou (masculine noun) has an irregular plural in x: les genoux.
A word that ends with 'ible' and means that can be eaten is edible. .
The rotten oranges represent something in your life that ought tobe pleasant and lovely, but turns out to be rotten or nasty. Thatmight be anything from a homework assignment or a shopping trip toa disappointing relationship.
"Bouffon" is a slang word to insult or mock persons, used by urban chavs mostly. Conservative ex-President Sarcozy was frequently being called a "bouffon". "Les bouffons" is the plural form, it's the same etymology as English "buffoon", "joker", "fool", someone that you can't take seriously and …can only joke of. ^-^ ( Full Answer )
The dream means that something has recently happened in your lifethat you expected to be fresh and pleasant, but turned out to benasty. Those rotten strawberries might represent anything from adisappointing shopping trip to a spoiled relationship.
Brush your teeth more often... A serious response: In dreams, teeth generally symbolize power or potency, as in familiar phrases like "put some teeth into it." Rotten teeth suggest corrupted power, so getting rid of that sort of teeth/power would be beneficial in the long run, even though painfu…l while in the process. Altogether, this dream suggests that the dreamer needs to face the unpleasant and difficult process of getting rid of something corrupt and "rotten" in reality. Note that this is more likely to be about something in the dreamer's personal life rather than on a community or national scale. ( Full Answer )
It means the state or condition of being. For instance, detention is the state of being detained.
It is the anglicized form of French "la fÃ©e", meaning "the fairy". It seems strange that English speakers would add this pseudo French epithet to the name of the fairy "Morgan le Fay", especially since it is not even grammatically correct, it should be the feminine "la" instead of masculine "le"…, but until someone invents a time machine, we'll never know why. ( Full Answer )
If you're suggesting that the word element can be broken down into segments with different meanings, it cannot. Pronunciation-wise it can be segmented, but linguistically it has always been one word. It originally comes from the Latin word elementem which means "rudiment, first principle, matter… in its most basic form". ( Full Answer )
You are probably thinking of the word "velocity" but they are not the same thing. Speed is a measure of the distance traveled in a unit of time. 50 miles per hour, for example represents a speed. It says nothing about the direction of travel. Velocity is also a measure of speed but it also has a …direction. 50 miles per hour towards the West is a velocity. So is 50 miles per hour toward the East but they are different values. Velocity is used when the direction of motion is important. A ball that has been thrown into the air can be traveling at 5 meters per second. Knowing the speed tells us nothing about whether it is going up or on its way back down again. A velocity that refers to upwards as positive will tell us. + 5 meters per second and the ball is going up. - 5 meters per second tells us that the ball is falling towards the ground. ( Full Answer )
Time spent in a place for leisure, a stay Un sÃ©jour Ã la montagne : a stay in the mountains It's also mean the living room as la salle de sÃ©jour shortened in le sÃ©jour