Spell check of inquisitors

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Correct spelling: inquisitors

Common misspellings:

knquisitors, unquisitors, inquksitors, inqu8sitors, inqu9sitors, inquisktors, inqusitvie, imquisitors, onquisitors, inquisotor, inquusitors, inquieitors, inquisitve, inqiisitors, inquizitors, inqjisitors, 8nquisitors, inquixitors, inquisotors, inquiwitors, ihquisitors, inauisitors, inthusitus, ansecstors, inqujsitors, inq8isitors, invegastors, inqyisitors, inquiaitors, inquistive, ijquisitors, inquistor, in2uisitors, inquivitness, 9nquisitors, inqusiton, inquisiton, inwuisitors, inquirites, inquisjtors, in1uisitors, inquisutors, inquesitor, jnquisitors, inq7isitors, ibquisitors, inquositors, inqhisitors, inquiditors, conquistors.

Examples of usage:

  1. Having disguised his valet as a peasant, he sent him off to Venice with the report he had drawn up on Serpini's communications, and other information; but this report never reached the inquisitors.  The Project Gutenberg Memoirs of Napoleon Bonaparte by Bourrienne, Constant, and Stewarton
  2. If the blood of those pious inquisitors, the puritans, were in her veins, she would know more, not only of the gate, but of its owner, his wife, his children, his means, his hopes, wishes, intentions and thoughts, than he ever knew himself, or would be likely to know.  Recollections of Europe by J. Fenimore Cooper
  3. As a concession to popular, prejudice, the words " spiritual judges" were substituted for " inquisitors" wherever that expression had occurred in the original draft.  Project Gutenberg History of The Netherlands, 1555-1623, Complete by John Lothrop Motley
  4. Immense power was given by the contract, and the resources of the Treasury Department were put at the service of a crew of irresponsible inquisitors before whom the business community trembled.  Ulysses S. Grant by Walter Allen
  5. A member of the Grand Council of Venice, who passed his whole life under tutelage and in fear, who could not travel where he chose, or visit whom he chose, or invest his property as he chose, whose path was beset with spies, who saw at the corners of the streets the mouth of bronze gaping for anonymous accusations against him, and whom the Inquisitors of State could, at any moment, and for any or no reason, arrest, torture, fling into the Grand Canal, was free, because he had no king.  The History of England from the Accession of James II. Volume 5 (of 5) by Thomas Babington Macaulay
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