Spell check of senators

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

Correct spelling: senators

Common misspellings:

seantors, senters, senarios, senetor, sequitors, santorni, senaors, senarious, spontaeous, sencts, spaniords, scentys, senataor, senater, facinators, sentors, seneters, sentaors, sektors, setors, senotor, senaters, santarossa, sentator, senaros, cenats, rentors, senetors, sentuous, snowtorm, ceneters, senzors, sanatizers, sencors, sentor, snator, spontatious, shentoes, genertors, synatezie, sendyour, senatorsv, senitor, ventors, scienziato, senatory, scenariors, senitors, secotors, syntoms.

Examples of usage:

  1. Presidents and senators are sot up there in Washington D. C. as examplers for the young to foller and stimulate 'em to go and do likewise.  Around the World with Josiah Allen's Wife by Marietta Holley
  2. But the colored members insisted that one of the three United States Senators to be elected should be a colored man.  The Facts of Reconstruction by John R. Lynch
  3. Enough United States Senators in 1955 expressed a decent sense of outrage about the nomination of such a man for such a post that Holmes " permitted" his name to be withdrawn, before the Senate acted on the question of confirming his appointment.  The Invisible Government by Dan Smoot
  4. In order to make the Senate a permanent body, membership is so arranged that one third of the Senators retire every two years.  Problems in American Democracy by Thames Ross Williamson
  5. Thus much, however, I may say: Scipio in his lifetime saw many days of supreme triumph and exultation, but none more magnificent than his last, on which, upon the rising of the Senate, he was escorted by the senators and the people of Rome, by the allies, and by the Latins, to his own door.  Treatises on Friendship and Old Age by Marcus Tullius Cicero