Enter your search term here and click

Nowadays spell check is an important part of our writing. How-do-you-spell.net is the place where you can find the correct spelling of hedge and find out the common misspellings with percentage rankings. Here you can even get a list of synonyms for hedge. Checking antonyms for hedge may also be very helpful for you.

Spell check of hedge

Correct spelling: hedge

windbreak, rose, table, dip, hedge in, envelop, beat, spirea, lilac, euphemism, weasel, begird, manipulate, hydrangea, put in, box, convey, Russian olive, bonsai, bed out, gorse, girdle, fudge, bird bath, hurdle, evade, remit, confuse, shrubbery, latticework, hem in, put over, bushes, hedge thorn, set back, bush, cook, sink, wall, Japanese privet, yucca, dodge, fountain, seek, parry, postpone, equivocate, forsythia, ambiguity, Osage orange, bilk, outsmart, sidestep, cross-pollinate, beleaguer, outwit, provide against, hold over, pay into, cross-fertilize, beset, rhododendron, invest, myrtle, wangle, skirt, intimate, grotto, arbor, waffle, feed, disconcert, deadhead, broom, overreach, shuffle, clear, duck, prevarication, equivocation, close in, ring, outfox, dishearten, pussyfoot, white willow, save, oleander, honeysuckle, defer, encompass, tergiversate, hedgerow, espalier, open, besiege, imply, misrepresent, aerate, euphemize, California privet, elude, compass, fount, equivoque, barricade, thicket, juniper, flurry, encircle, shelve, enclosure, retreat, circle, drill, gird, furze, escape, camellia, deflect, border, obstacle, obliqueness, get at, azalea, lattice, plow into, environ, hibiscus, holly, enclose, put off, prorogue, barberry, compost, weasel word, roll over, hedging, fence, douse, falsify, speculate, surround, mock privet, gnome, fake, boundary, underwrite, hem, hawthorn, miss, circumvent, prickly pear cactus, tergiversation, block, honey locust, turn off.

doorway, pass, entry, entryway, gate, portal, break, entranceway, door, entrance, gap.

Examples of usage:

1) Immediately below them a green hedge hanging over a running stream that has caught the blue of the sky. - "Fortitude", Hugh Walpole.

2) The stranger, on leaving the King's Road behind him, is swept into a quiet intimacy that has nothing of any town about it; he is refreshed as he might be were he to leave the noisy train behind him and plunge into the dark, scented hedge- rows and see before him the twinkling lights of some friendly inn. - "Fortitude", Hugh Walpole.

3) Nothing was to be seen as you walked between the hedge and the wall but the ground beneath your feet and the sky above your head. - "Girls of the Forest", L. T. Meade.