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Spell check of crumple

Spellweb is your one-stop resource for definitions, synonyms and correct spelling for English words, such as crumple. On this page you can see how to spell crumple. Also, for some words, you can find their definitions, list of synonyms, as well as list of common misspellings.

Correct spelling:
krump'l, v.t. to contort: to mark with or draw into folds or wrinkles: to crease.-- v.i. to become wrinkled: to contract or shrink.-- adj. CRUMP'LED.-- n. CRUMP'LING. [ Formed from CRUMP.]


cockle, crease, tumble, knit, crumble, crinkle, pucker, rumple, collapse, break down, wrinkle, buckle.
shirring, knife edge, knife-edge, lapels, lapel, flexures, Rivel, Plicature, flection, dog's ear, flexure, smocking, shirrings.
pucker, crow's foot, crow foot, crowfoot, crow's-foot, crowsfoot, wrinkle.
make or become wrinkled
crease, give way, fall, screw, wad, crimp, crush, fold, buckle, ruck, pucker, wrinkle, Crimple, Rimple, crinkle, cave in, collapse, rumple, break down, go to pieces, scrunch, shrivel.
Examples of usage:
  1. He heard the crumple of paper as he counted out a number of bills. – The Heart of Unaga by Ridgwell Cullum
  2. Alec could just crumple you up. – Plays: Lady Frederick, The Explorer, A Man of Honor by William Somerset Maugham
  3. He is just the kind of man to break his heart, to crumple up like a burnt glove, and come to the end of all things, even life, if he were to discover that any of his treasures, anything that he loved and trusted in, is a sham and a fraud. – Cleek: the Man of the Forty Faces by Thomas W. Hanshew
  4. Oh, that they may sweep off, may crumple up as a veil the hollow frame of this world; may at length deliver the saints from their long trial! – La Sorcière: The Witch of the Middle Ages by Jules Michelet
  5. If we will frankly recognise all this, we cannot feebly crumple up at the smallest touch of misery, and say suspiciously and vindictively that we wish we had never opened our eyes upon the world; and even if we do say that, even if we abandon ourselves to despair, we yet cannot hope to escape; we did not enter life by our own will, it is not our own prudence that has kept us there, and even if we end it voluntarily, as Carlyle said, by noose or henbane, we cannot for an instant be sure that we are ending it; every inference in the world, in fact, would tend to indicate that we do not end it. – Where No Fear Was A Book About Fear by Arthur Christopher Benson