Name Report For First Name STAYTON:

STAYTON

First name STAYTON's origin is English. STAYTON means "Meaning Unknown". You can find other first names and English words that rhymes with STAYTON below. Ryhme list involves the matching sounds according to the first letters, last letters and first&last letters of stayton.(Brown names are of the same origin (English) with STAYTON and Red names are first names with English/Anglo-Saxon origin)

Rhymes with STAYTON - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming STAYTON

FIRST NAMES WHICH INCLUDES STAYTON AS A WHOLE:

 

NAMES RHYMING WITH STAYTON (According to last letters):

Rhyming Names According to Last 6 Letters (tayton) - Names That Ends with tayton:

Rhyming Names According to Last 5 Letters (ayton) - Names That Ends with ayton:

brayton chayton clayton crayton dayton layton payton slayton

Rhyming Names According to Last 4 Letters (yton) - Names That Ends with yton:

euryton peyton ryton treyton

Rhyming Names According to Last 3 Letters (ton) - Names That Ends with ton:

afton cihuaton antton txanton alston alton benton burton carelton fenton hamilton kenton preston ralston remington rexton sexton stanton weston anton biton triton agoston ashton kerrington wryeton aetheston aiston athelston beaton boynton branton braxton bretton brighton britton bryceton bryston buinton carleton carlton charleston charlton clifton clinton clyffton creighton criston crofton danton daxton delton deston duston easton elliston elston eston everton fulaton garton hampton harrington helton houston hsmilton hughston huntington johnston keaton kingston knoton kolton langston lifton litton macnaughton marston nachton naughton paiton pallaton paton platon poston princeton renton seeton

NAMES RHYMING WITH STAYTON (According to first letters):

Rhyming Names According to First 6 Letters (stayto) - Names That Begins with stayto:

Rhyming Names According to First 5 Letters (stayt) - Names That Begins with stayt:

Rhyming Names According to First 4 Letters (stay) - Names That Begins with stay:

Rhyming Names According to First 3 Letters (sta) - Names That Begins with sta:

stacey stacie stacy stacyann staerling stafford stamfo stamford stamitos stan stanb stanbeny stanburh stanbury stanciyf stancliff stanclyf standa standish stanedisc stanfeld stanfield stanford stanhop stanhope stanislav stanley stanly stantu stantun stanway stanweg stanwi stanwic stanwick stanwik stanwode stanwood stanwyk star starbuck starla starlene starling starls starr stasia staunton

Rhyming Names According to First 2 Letters (st) - Names That Begins with st:

steadman stearc stearn steathford stedeman stedman steele stefan stefana stefania stefanie stefano stefford stefn stefon stein steiner steise stela stem step stepan stephan stephana stephania stephanie stephen stephenie stephenson stephon sterling sterlyn stern sterne stetson stevan steve steven stevenson stevie stevon stevyn steward stewart stewert stheno stiabhan stigols stil stiles stille stilleman

NAMES BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH STAYTON:

First Names which starts with 'sta' and ends with 'ton':

First Names which starts with 'st' and ends with 'on':

strephon

First Names which starts with 's' and ends with 'n':

sachin safin safwan sahran salamon salhtun salman salomon salton samman sampson samson sanborn sanderson sandon sanson santon saran sarpedon sasson saturnin saunderson sawsan saxan saxon scanlan scanlon scannalan scelftun scotlyn scrydan seadon sean seanachan seanan seaton sebasten sebastian sebastien sebastyn sebestyen sefton sein seireadan selden seldon selvyn selwin selwyn sen senen senon seosaimhin seosaimhthin seppanen serafin serban seren seton severin severn sevin sevrin sextein shaaban shaan shaelynn shaheen shain shan shanahan shandon shann shannen shannon sharaden sharon shauden shaughn shaun shawn shawnn shayan shaylon shaylynn shayten shealyn sheehan shelden sheldon shelton sherbourn sheridan sherman shermon sheron sherwin sherwyn shiann

English Words Rhyming STAYTON

ENGLISH WORDS WHICH INCLUDES STAYTON AS A WHOLE:



ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH STAYTON (According to last letters):


Rhyming Words According to Last 6 Letters (tayton) - English Words That Ends with tayton:



Rhyming Words According to Last 5 Letters (ayton) - English Words That Ends with ayton:



Rhyming Words According to Last 4 Letters (yton) - English Words That Ends with yton:


astrophytonnoun (n.) A genus of ophiurans having the arms much branched.

megaphytonnoun (n.) An extinct genus of tree ferns with large, two-ranked leaves, or fronds.

phytonnoun (n.) One of the parts which by their repetition make up a flowering plant, each being a single joint of a stem with its leaf or leaves; a phytomer.


Rhyming Words According to Last 3 Letters (ton) - English Words That Ends with ton:


actonnoun (n.) A stuffed jacket worn under the mail, or (later) a jacket plated with mail.

aketonnoun (n.) See Acton.

asyndetonnoun (n.) A figure which omits the connective; as, I came, I saw, I conquered. It stands opposed to polysyndeton.

badmintonnoun (n.) A game, similar to lawn tennis, played with shuttlecocks.
 noun (n.) A preparation of claret, spiced and sweetened.

barbitonnoun (n.) An ancient Greek instrument resembling a lyre.

bartonnoun (n.) The demesne lands of a manor; also, the manor itself.
 noun (n.) A farmyard.

bastonnoun (n.) A staff or cudgel.
 noun (n.) See Baton.
 noun (n.) An officer bearing a painted staff, who formerly was in attendance upon the king's court to take into custody persons committed by the court.

batonnoun (n.) A staff or truncheon, used for various purposes; as, the baton of a field marshal; the baton of a conductor in musical performances.
 noun (n.) An ordinary with its ends cut off, borne sinister as a mark of bastardy, and containing one fourth in breadth of the bend sinister; -- called also bastard bar. See Bend sinister.

battonnoun (n.) See Batten, and Baton.

betonnoun (n.) The French name for concrete; hence, concrete made after the French fashion.

bostonnoun (n.) A game at cards, played by four persons, with two packs of fifty-two cards each; -- said to be so called from Boston, Massachusetts, and to have been invented by officers of the French army in America during the Revolutionary war.

bretonnoun (n.) A native or inhabitant of Brittany, or Bretagne, in France; also, the ancient language of Brittany; Armorican.
 adjective (a.) Of or relating to Brittany, or Bretagne, in France.

britonnoun (n.) A native of Great Britain.
 adjective (a.) British.

burtonnoun (n.) A peculiar tackle, formed of two or more blocks, or pulleys, the weight being suspended to a hook block in the bight of the running part.

buttonnoun (n.) A knob; a small ball; a small, roundish mass.
 noun (n.) A catch, of various forms and materials, used to fasten together the different parts of dress, by being attached to one part, and passing through a slit, called a buttonhole, in the other; -- used also for ornament.
 noun (n.) A bud; a germ of a plant.
 noun (n.) A piece of wood or metal, usually flat and elongated, turning on a nail or screw, to fasten something, as a door.
 noun (n.) A globule of metal remaining on an assay cupel or in a crucible, after fusion.
 noun (n.) To fasten with a button or buttons; to inclose or make secure with buttons; -- often followed by up.
 noun (n.) To dress or clothe.
 verb (v. i.) To be fastened by a button or buttons; as, the coat will not button.
  () Alt. of evil

cantonnoun (n.) A song or canto
 noun (n.) A small portion; a division; a compartment.
 noun (n.) A small community or clan.
 noun (n.) A small territorial district; esp. one of the twenty-two independent states which form the Swiss federal republic; in France, a subdivision of an arrondissement. See Arrondissement.
 noun (n.) A division of a shield occupying one third part of the chief, usually on the dexter side, formed by a perpendicular line from the top of the shield, meeting a horizontal line from the side.
 verb (v. i.) To divide into small parts or districts; to mark off or separate, as a distinct portion or division.
 verb (v. i.) To allot separate quarters to, as to different parts or divisions of an army or body of troops.

cartonnoun (n.) Pasteboard for paper boxes; also, a pasteboard box.

caxtonnoun (n.) Any book printed by William Caxton, the first English printer.

checklatonnoun (n.) Ciclatoun.
 noun (n.) Gilded leather.

chitonnoun (n.) An under garment among the ancient Greeks, nearly representing the modern shirt.
 noun (n.) One of a group of gastropod mollusks, with a shell composed of eight movable dorsal plates. See Polyplacophora.

cottonnoun (n.) A soft, downy substance, resembling fine wool, consisting of the unicellular twisted hairs which grow on the seeds of the cotton plant. Long-staple cotton has a fiber sometimes almost two inches long; short-staple, from two thirds of an inch to an inch and a half.
 noun (n.) The cotton plant. See Cotten plant, below.
 noun (n.) Cloth made of cotton.
 verb (v. i.) To rise with a regular nap, as cloth does.
 verb (v. i.) To go on prosperously; to succeed.
 verb (v. i.) To unite; to agree; to make friends; -- usually followed by with.
 verb (v. i.) To take a liking to; to stick to one as cotton; -- used with to.

crotonnoun (n.) A genus of euphorbiaceous plants belonging to tropical countries.

croutonnoun (n.) Bread cut in various forms, and fried lightly in butter or oil, to garnish hashes, etc.

dermoskeletonnoun (n.) See Exoskeleton.

emplectonnoun (n.) A kind of masonry in which the outer faces of the wall are ashlar, the space between being filled with broken stone and mortar. Cross layers of stone are interlaid as binders.

endoskeletonnoun (n.) The bony, cartilaginous, or other internal framework of an animal, as distinguished from the exoskeleton.

exoskeletonnoun (n.) The hardened parts of the external integument of an animal, including hair, feathers, nails, horns, scales, etc.,as well as the armor of armadillos and many reptiles, and the shells or hardened integument of numerous invertebrates; external skeleton; dermoskeleton.

feuilletonnoun (n.) A part of a French newspaper (usually the bottom of the page), devoted to light literature, criticism, etc.; also, the article or tale itself, thus printed.

frontonnoun (n.) Same as Frontal, 2.

gluttonnoun (n.) One who eats voraciously, or to excess; a gormandizer.
 noun (n.) Fig.: One who gluts himself.
 noun (n.) A carnivorous mammal (Gulo luscus), of the family Mustelidae, about the size of a large badger. It was formerly believed to be inordinately voracious, whence the name; the wolverene. It is a native of the northern parts of America, Europe, and Asia.
 adjective (a.) Gluttonous; greedy; gormandizing.
 verb (v. t. & i.) To glut; to eat voraciously.

hacquetonnoun (n.) Same as Acton.

haketonnoun (n.) Same as Acton.

homoioptotonnoun (n.) A figure in which the several parts of a sentence end with the same case, or inflection generally.

hyperbatonnoun (n.) A figurative construction, changing or inverting the natural order of words or clauses; as, "echoed the hills" for "the hills echoed."

indobritonnoun (n.) A person born in India, of mixed Indian and British blood; a half-caste.

jettonnoun (n.) A metal counter used in playing cards.

karyomitonnoun (n.) The reticular network of fine fibers, of which the nucleus of a cell is in part composed; -- in opposition to kytomiton, or the network in the body of the cell.

kingstonnoun (n.) Alt. of Kingstone

kytomitonnoun (n.) See Karyomiton.

kryptonnoun (n.) An inert gaseous element of the argon group, occurring in air to the extent of about one volume in a million. It was discovered by Ramsay and Travers in 1898. Liquefying point, -- 152 C.; symbol, Kr; atomic weight, 83.0.

latonnoun (n.) Alt. of Latoun

melocotonnoun (n.) Alt. of Melocotoon

meltonnoun (n.) A kind of stout woolen cloth with unfinished face and without raised nap. A commoner variety has a cotton warp.

montonnoun (n.) A heap of ore; a mass undergoing the process of amalgamation.

motonnoun (n.) A small plate covering the armpit in armor of the 14th century and later.

muttonnoun (n.) A sheep.
 noun (n.) The flesh of a sheep.
 noun (n.) A loose woman; a prostitute.

mirlitonnoun (n.) A kind of musical toy into which one sings, hums, or speaks, producing a coarse, reedy sound.

neuroskeletonnoun (n.) The deep-seated parts of the vertebrate skeleton which are relation with the nervous axis and locomation.

pantonnoun (n.) A horseshoe to correct a narrow, hoofbound heel.

phaetonnoun (n.) A four-wheeled carriage (with or without a top), open, or having no side pieces, in front of the seat. It is drawn by one or two horses.
 noun (n.) See Phaethon.
 noun (n.) A handsome American butterfly (Euphydryas, / Melitaea, Phaeton). The upper side of the wings is black, with orange-red spots and marginal crescents, and several rows of cream-colored spots; -- called also Baltimore.

ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH STAYTON (According to first letters):


Rhyming Words According to First 6 Letters (stayto) - Words That Begins with stayto:



Rhyming Words According to First 5 Letters (stayt) - Words That Begins with stayt:



Rhyming Words According to First 4 Letters (stay) - Words That Begins with stay:


staynoun (n.) A large, strong rope, employed to support a mast, by being extended from the head of one mast down to some other, or to some part of the vessel. Those which lead forward are called fore-and-aft stays; those which lead to the vessel's side are called backstays. See Illust. of Ship.
 noun (n.) That which serves as a prop; a support.
 noun (n.) A corset stiffened with whalebone or other material, worn by women, and rarely by men.
 noun (n.) Continuance in a place; abode for a space of time; sojourn; as, you make a short stay in this city.
 noun (n.) Cessation of motion or progression; stand; stop.
 noun (n.) Hindrance; let; check.
 noun (n.) Restraint of passion; moderation; caution; steadiness; sobriety.
 noun (n.) Strictly, a part in tension to hold the parts together, or stiffen them.
 verb (v. i.) To stop from motion or falling; to prop; to fix firmly; to hold up; to support.
 verb (v. i.) To support from sinking; to sustain with strength; to satisfy in part or for the time.
 verb (v. i.) To bear up under; to endure; to support; to resist successfully.
 verb (v. i.) To hold from proceeding; to withhold; to restrain; to stop; to hold.
 verb (v. i.) To hinde/; to delay; to detain; to keep back.
 verb (v. i.) To remain for the purpose of; to wait for.
 verb (v. i.) To cause to cease; to put an end to.
 verb (v. i.) To fasten or secure with stays; as, to stay a flat sheet in a steam boiler.
 verb (v. i.) To tack, as a vessel, so that the other side of the vessel shall be presented to the wind.
 verb (v. i.) To remain; to continue in a place; to abide fixed for a space of time; to stop; to stand still.
 verb (v. i.) To continue in a state.
 verb (v. i.) To wait; to attend; to forbear to act.
 verb (v. i.) To dwell; to tarry; to linger.
 verb (v. i.) To rest; to depend; to rely; to stand; to insist.
 verb (v. i.) To come to an end; to cease; as, that day the storm stayed.
 verb (v. i.) To hold out in a race or other contest; as, a horse stays well.
 verb (v. i.) To change tack; as a ship.

stayingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Stay

stayedadjective (a.) Staid; fixed; settled; sober; -- now written staid. See Staid.
  (imp. & p. p.) of Stay

stayednessnoun (n.) Staidness.
 noun (n.) Solidity; weight.

stayernoun (n.) One who upholds or supports that which props; one who, or that which, stays, stops, or restrains; also, colloquially, a horse, man, etc., that has endurance, an a race.

staylacenoun (n.) A lace for fastening stays.

staylessadjective (a.) Without stop or delay.

staymakernoun (n.) One whose occupation is to make stays.

staynilnoun (n.) The European starling.

staysailnoun (n.) Any sail extended on a stay.

stayshipnoun (n.) A remora, -- fabled to stop ships by attaching itself to them.


Rhyming Words According to First 3 Letters (sta) - Words That Begins with sta:


stabbingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Stab

stabnoun (n.) The thrust of a pointed weapon.
 noun (n.) A wound with a sharp-pointed weapon; as, to fall by the stab an assassin.
 noun (n.) Fig.: An injury inflicted covertly or suddenly; as, a stab given to character.
 verb (v. t.) To pierce with a pointed weapon; to wound or kill by the thrust of a pointed instrument; as, to stab a man with a dagger; also, to thrust; as, to stab a dagger into a person.
 verb (v. t.) Fig.: To injure secretly or by malicious falsehood or slander; as, to stab a person's reputation.
 verb (v. i.) To give a wound with a pointed weapon; to pierce; to thrust with a pointed weapon.
 verb (v. i.) To wound or pain, as if with a pointed weapon.

stabbernoun (n.) One who, or that which, stabs; a privy murderer.
 noun (n.) A small marline spike; a pricker.

stabilimentadjective (a.) The act of making firm; firm support; establishment.

stabilityadjective (a.) The state or quality of being stable, or firm; steadiness; firmness; strength to stand without being moved or overthrown; as, the stability of a structure; the stability of a throne or a constitution.
 adjective (a.) Steadiness or firmness of character, firmness of resolution or purpose; the quality opposite to fickleness, irresolution, or inconstancy; constancy; steadfastness; as, a man of little stability, or of unusual stability.
 adjective (a.) Fixedness; -- as opposed to fluidity.

stablingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Stable
 noun (n.) The act or practice of keeping horses and cattle in a stable.
 noun (n.) A building, shed, or room for horses and cattle.

stableboynoun (n.) Alt. of Stableman

stablemannoun (n.) A boy or man who attends in a stable; a groom; a hostler.

stablenessnoun (n.) The quality or state of being stable, or firmly established; stability.

stablernoun (n.) A stable keeper.

stablishmentnoun (n.) Establishment.

stabulationnoun (n.) The act of stabling or housing beasts.
 noun (n.) A place for lodging beasts; a stable.

staccatoadjective (a.) Disconnected; separated; distinct; -- a direction to perform the notes of a passage in a short, distinct, and pointed manner. It is opposed to legato, and often indicated by heavy accents written over or under the notes, or by dots when the performance is to be less distinct and emphatic.
 adjective (a.) Expressed in a brief, pointed manner.

stacknoun (n.) To lay in a conical or other pile; to make into a large pile; as, to stack hay, cornstalks, or grain; to stack or place wood.
 adjective (a.) A large pile of hay, grain, straw, or the like, usually of a nearly conical form, but sometimes rectangular or oblong, contracted at the top to a point or ridge, and sometimes covered with thatch.
 adjective (a.) A pile of poles or wood, indefinite in quantity.
 adjective (a.) A pile of wood containing 108 cubic feet.
 adjective (a.) A number of flues embodied in one structure, rising above the roof. Hence:
 adjective (a.) Any single insulated and prominent structure, or upright pipe, which affords a conduit for smoke; as, the brick smokestack of a factory; the smokestack of a steam vessel.
 adjective (a.) A section of memory in a computer used for temporary storage of data, in which the last datum stored is the first retrieved.
 adjective (a.) A data structure within random-access memory used to simulate a hardware stack; as, a push-down stack.

stackingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Stack
  () a. & n. from Stack.

stackagenoun (n.) Hay, gray, or the like, in stacks; things stacked.
 noun (n.) A tax on things stacked.

stacketnoun (n.) A stockade.

stackstandnoun (n.) A staging for supporting a stack of hay or grain; a rickstand.

stackyardnoun (n.) A yard or inclosure for stacks of hay or grain.

stactenoun (n.) One of the sweet spices used by the ancient Jews in the preparation of incense. It was perhaps an oil or other form of myrrh or cinnamon, or a kind of storax.

stadenoun (n.) A stadium.
 noun (n.) A landing place or wharf.

stadimeternoun (n.) A horizontal graduated bar mounted on a staff, used as a stadium, or telemeter, for measuring distances.

stadiumnoun (n.) A Greek measure of length, being the chief one used for itinerary distances, also adopted by the Romans for nautical and astronomical measurements. It was equal to 600 Greek or 625 Roman feet, or 125 Roman paces, or to 606 feet 9 inches English. This was also called the Olympic stadium, as being the exact length of the foot-race course at Olympia.
 noun (n.) Hence, a race course; especially, the Olympic course for foot races.
 noun (n.) A kind of telemeter for measuring the distance of an object of known dimensions, by observing the angle it subtends; especially (Surveying), a graduated rod used to measure the distance of the place where it stands from an instrument having a telescope, by observing the number of the graduations of the rod that are seen between certain parallel wires (stadia wires) in the field of view of the telescope; -- also called stadia, and stadia rod.
 noun (n.) A modern structure, with its inclosure, resembling the ancient stadium, used for athletic games, etc.

stadtholdernoun (n.) Formerly, the chief magistrate of the United Provinces of Holland; also, the governor or lieutenant governor of a province.

stadtholderatenoun (n.) Alt. of Stadtholdership

stadtholdershipnoun (n.) The office or position of a stadtholder.

stafettenoun (n.) An estafet.

staffnoun (n.) A long piece of wood; a stick; the long handle of an instrument or weapon; a pole or srick, used for many purposes; as, a surveyor's staff; the staff of a spear or pike.
 noun (n.) A stick carried in the hand for support or defense by a person walking; hence, a support; that which props or upholds.
 noun (n.) A pole, stick, or wand borne as an ensign of authority; a badge of office; as, a constable's staff.
 noun (n.) A pole upon which a flag is supported and displayed.
 noun (n.) The round of a ladder.
 noun (n.) A series of verses so disposed that, when it is concluded, the same order begins again; a stanza; a stave.
 noun (n.) The five lines and the spaces on which music is written; -- formerly called stave.
 noun (n.) An arbor, as of a wheel or a pinion of a watch.
 noun (n.) The grooved director for the gorget, or knife, used in cutting for stone in the bladder.
 noun (n.) An establishment of officers in various departments attached to an army, to a section of an army, or to the commander of an army. The general's staff consists of those officers about his person who are employed in carrying his commands into execution. See Etat Major.
 noun (n.) Hence: A body of assistants serving to carry into effect the plans of a superintendant or manager; as, the staff of a newspaper.
 noun (n.) Plaster combined with fibrous and other materials so as to be suitable for sculpture in relief or in the round, or for forming flat plates or boards of considerable size which can be nailed to framework to make the exterior of a larger structure, forming joints which may afterward be repaired and concealed with fresh plaster.

staffiernoun (n.) An attendant bearing a staff.

staffishadjective (a.) Stiff; harsh.

staffmannoun (n.) A workman employed in silk throwing.

stagnoun (n.) The adult male of the red deer (Cervus elaphus), a large European species closely related to the American elk, or wapiti.
 noun (n.) The male of certain other species of large deer.
 noun (n.) A colt, or filly; also, a romping girl.
 noun (n.) A castrated bull; -- called also bull stag, and bull seg. See the Note under Ox.
 noun (n.) An outside irregular dealer in stocks, who is not a member of the exchange.
 noun (n.) One who applies for the allotment of shares in new projects, with a view to sell immediately at a premium, and not to hold the stock.
 noun (n.) The European wren.
 verb (v. i.) To act as a "stag", or irregular dealer in stocks.
 verb (v. t.) To watch; to dog, or keep track of.

stagenoun (n.) A floor or story of a house.
 noun (n.) An elevated platform on which an orator may speak, a play be performed, an exhibition be presented, or the like.
 noun (n.) A floor elevated for the convenience of mechanical work, or the like; a scaffold; a staging.
 noun (n.) A platform, often floating, serving as a kind of wharf.
 noun (n.) The floor for scenic performances; hence, the theater; the playhouse; hence, also, the profession of representing dramatic compositions; the drama, as acted or exhibited.
 noun (n.) A place where anything is publicly exhibited; the scene of any noted action or carrer; the spot where any remarkable affair occurs.
 noun (n.) The platform of a microscope, upon which an object is placed to be viewed. See Illust. of Microscope.
 noun (n.) A place of rest on a regularly traveled road; a stage house; a station; a place appointed for a relay of horses.
 noun (n.) A degree of advancement in a journey; one of several portions into which a road or course is marked off; the distance between two places of rest on a road; as, a stage of ten miles.
 noun (n.) A degree of advancement in any pursuit, or of progress toward an end or result.
 noun (n.) A large vehicle running from station to station for the accomodation of the public; a stagecoach; an omnibus.
 noun (n.) One of several marked phases or periods in the development and growth of many animals and plants; as, the larval stage; pupa stage; zoea stage.
 verb (v. t.) To exhibit upon a stage, or as upon a stage; to display publicly.

stagecoachnoun (n.) A coach that runs regularly from one stage, station, or place to another, for the conveyance of passengers.

stagecoachmannoun (n.) One who drives a stagecoach.

stagehousenoun (n.) A house where a stage regularly stops for passengers or a relay of horses.

stagelyadjective (a.) Pertaining to a stage; becoming the theater; theatrical.

stageplaynoun (n.) A dramatic or theatrical entertainment.

stageplayernoun (n.) An actor on the stage; one whose occupation is to represent characters on the stage; as, Garrick was a celebrated stageplayer.

stagernoun (n.) A player.
 noun (n.) One who has long acted on the stage of life; a practitioner; a person of experience, or of skill derived from long experience.
 noun (n.) A horse used in drawing a stage.

stagerynoun (n.) Exhibition on the stage.

staggardnoun (n.) The male red deer when four years old.

staggeringnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Stagger

staggernoun (n.) To move to one side and the other, as if about to fall, in standing or walking; not to stand or walk with steadiness; to sway; to reel or totter.
 noun (n.) To cease to stand firm; to begin to give way; to fail.
 noun (n.) To begin to doubt and waver in purposes; to become less confident or determined; to hesitate.
 noun (n.) An unsteady movement of the body in walking or standing, as if one were about to fall; a reeling motion; vertigo; -- often in the plural; as, the stagger of a drunken man.
 noun (n.) A disease of horses and other animals, attended by reeling, unsteady gait or sudden falling; as, parasitic staggers; appopletic or sleepy staggers.
 noun (n.) Bewilderment; perplexity.
 verb (v. t.) To cause to reel or totter.
 verb (v. t.) To cause to doubt and waver; to make to hesitate; to make less steady or confident; to shock.
 verb (v. t.) To arrange (a series of parts) on each side of a median line alternately, as the spokes of a wheel or the rivets of a boiler seam.

staggerbushnoun (n.) An American shrub (Andromeda Mariana) having clusters of nodding white flowers. It grows in low, sandy places, and is said to poison lambs and calves.

staggerwortnoun (n.) A kind of ragwort (Senecio Jacobaea).

staghoundnoun (n.) A large and powerful hound formerly used in hunting the stag, the wolf, and other large animals. The breed is nearly extinct.

stagingnoun (n.) A structure of posts and boards for supporting workmen, etc., as in building.
 noun (n.) The business of running stagecoaches; also, the act of journeying in stagecoaches.

stagiritenoun (n.) A native of, or resident in, Stagira, in ancient Macedonia; especially, Aristotle.

stagnancynoun (n.) State of being stagnant.

ENGLISH WORDS BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH STAYTON:

English Words which starts with 'sta' and ends with 'ton':



English Words which starts with 'st' and ends with 'on':

stagnationnoun (n.) The condition of being stagnant; cessation of flowing or circulation, as of a fluid; the state of being motionless; as, the stagnation of the blood; the stagnation of water or air; the stagnation of vapors.
 noun (n.) The cessation of action, or of brisk action; the state of being dull; as, the stagnation of business.

stallationnoun (n.) Installation.

stallionnoun (n.) A male horse not castrated; a male horse kept for breeding.

stallonnoun (n.) A slip from a plant; a scion; a cutting.

stanchionnoun (n.) A prop or support; a piece of timber in the form of a stake or post, used for a support or stay.
 noun (n.) Any upright post or beam used as a support, as for the deck, the quarter rails, awnings, etc.
 noun (n.) A vertical bar for confining cattle in a stall.

starvationnoun (n.) The act of starving, or the state of being starved.

stasimonnoun (n.) In the Greek tragedy, a song of the chorus, continued without the interruption of dialogue or anapaestics.

stationnoun (n.) The act of standing; also, attitude or pose in standing; posture.
 noun (n.) A state of standing or rest; equilibrium.
 noun (n.) The spot or place where anything stands, especially where a person or thing habitually stands, or is appointed to remain for a time; as, the station of a sentinel.
 noun (n.) A regular stopping place in a stage road or route; a place where railroad trains regularly come to a stand, for the convenience of passengers, taking in fuel, moving freight, etc.
 noun (n.) The headquarters of the police force of any precinct.
 noun (n.) The place at which an instrument is planted, or observations are made, as in surveying.
 noun (n.) The particular place, or kind of situation, in which a species naturally occurs; a habitat.
 noun (n.) A place to which ships may resort, and where they may anchor safely.
 noun (n.) A place or region to which a government ship or fleet is assigned for duty.
 noun (n.) A place calculated for the rendezvous of troops, or for the distribution of them; also, a spot well adapted for offensive measures. Wilhelm (Mil. Dict.).
 noun (n.) An enlargement in a shaft or galley, used as a landing, or passing place, or for the accomodation of a pump, tank, etc.
 noun (n.) Post assigned; office; the part or department of public duty which a person is appointed to perform; sphere of duty or occupation; employment.
 noun (n.) Situation; position; location.
 noun (n.) State; rank; condition of life; social status.
 noun (n.) The fast of the fourth and sixth days of the week, Wednesday and Friday, in memory of the council which condemned Christ, and of his passion.
 noun (n.) A church in which the procession of the clergy halts on stated days to say stated prayers.
 noun (n.) One of the places at which ecclesiastical processions pause for the performance of an act of devotion; formerly, the tomb of a martyr, or some similarly consecrated spot; now, especially, one of those representations of the successive stages of our Lord's passion which are often placed round the naves of large churches and by the side of the way leading to sacred edifices or shrines, and which are visited in rotation, stated services being performed at each; -- called also Station of the cross.
 noun (n.) In Australia, a sheep run or cattle run, together with the buildings belonging to it; also, the homestead and buildings belonging to such a run.
 verb (v. t.) To place; to set; to appoint or assign to the occupation of a post, place, or office; as, to station troops on the right of an army; to station a sentinel on a rampart; to station ships on the coasts of Africa.

stellationnoun (n.) Radiation of light.

stellionnoun (n.) A lizard (Stellio vulgaris), common about the Eastern Mediterranean among ruins. In color it is olive-green, shaded with black, with small stellate spots. Called also hardim, and star lizard.

stemsonnoun (n.) A piece of curved timber bolted to the stem, keelson, and apron in a ship's frame near the bow.

stephanionnoun (n.) The point on the side of the skull where the temporal line, or upper edge of the temporal fossa, crosses the coronal suture.

stepsonnoun (n.) A son of one's husband or wife by a former marriage.

stercorationnoun (n.) Manuring with dung.

stereopticonnoun (n.) An instrument, consisting essentially of a magic lantern in which photographic pictures are used, by which the image of a landscape, or any object, may be thrown upon a screen in such a manner as to seem to stand out in relief, so as to form a striking and accurate representation of the object itself; also, a pair of magic lanterns for producing the effect of dissolving views.

sterilizationnoun (n.) The act or process of sterilizing, or rendering sterile; also, the state of being sterile.

sternsonnoun (n.) The end of a ship's keelson, to which the sternpost is bolted; -- called also stern knee.

sternutationnoun (n.) The act of sneezing.

stigmatizationnoun (n.) The act of stigmatizing.
 noun (n.) The production of stigmata upon the body. See Stigma, 8.

stillionnoun (n.) A stand, as for casks or vats in a brewery, or for pottery while drying.

stimulationnoun (n.) The act of stimulating, or the state of being stimulated.
 noun (n.) The irritating action of various agents (stimuli) on muscles, nerves, or a sensory end organ, by which activity is evoked; especially, the nervous impulse produced by various agents on nerves, or a sensory end organ, by which the part connected with the nerve is thrown into a state of activity; irritation.

stipulationnoun (n.) The act of stipulating; a contracting or bargaining; an agreement.
 noun (n.) That which is stipulated, or agreed upon; that which is definitely arranged or contracted; an agreement; a covenant; a contract or bargain; also, any particular article, item, or condition, in a mutual agreement; as, the stipulations of the allied powers to furnish each his contingent of troops.
 noun (n.) A material article of an agreement; an undertaking in the nature of bail taken in the admiralty courts; a bargain.
 noun (n.) The situation, arrangement, and structure of the stipules.

stolonnoun (n.) A trailing branch which is disposed to take root at the end or at the joints; a stole.
 noun (n.) An extension of the integument of the body, or of the body wall, from which buds are developed, giving rise to new zooids, and thus forming a compound animal in which the zooids usually remain united by the stolons. Such stolons are often present in Anthozoa, Hydroidea, Bryozoa, and social ascidians. See Illust. under Scyphistoma.

strangulationnoun (n.) The act of strangling, or the state of being strangled.
 noun (n.) Inordinate compression or constriction of a tube or part, as of the throat; especially, such as causes a suspension of breathing, of the passage of contents, or of the circulation, as in cases of hernia.

stratificationnoun (n.) The act or process of laying in strata, or the state of being laid in the form of strata, or layers.
 noun (n.) The deposition of material in successive layers in the growth of a cell wall, thus giving rise to a stratified appearance.

striationnoun (n.) The quality or condition of being striated.
 noun (n.) A stria; as, the striations on a shell.

strictionnoun (n.) The act of constricting, or the state of being constricted.

stridulationnoun (n.) The act of stridulating.
 noun (n.) The act of making shrill sounds or musical notes by rubbing together certain hard parts, as is done by the males of many insects, especially by Orthoptera, such as crickets, grasshoppers, and locusts.
 noun (n.) The noise itself.

strobilationnoun (n.) The act or phenomenon of spontaneously dividing transversely, as do certain species of annelids and helminths; transverse fission. See Illust. under Syllidian.

stultificationnoun (n.) The act of stultifying, or the state of being stultified.

stupefactionnoun (n.) The act of stupefying, or the state of being stupefied.

stuprationnoun (n.) Violation of chastity by force; rape.

sturgeonnoun (n.) Any one of numerous species of large cartilaginous ganoid fishes belonging to Acipenser and allied genera of the family Acipenseridae. They run up rivers to spawn, and are common on the coasts and in the large rivers and lakes of North America, Europe, and Asia. Caviare is prepared from the roe, and isinglass from the air bladder.

sturtionnoun (n.) A corruption of Nasturtion.

stiltonnoun (n.) A peculiarly flavored unpressed cheese made from milk with cream added; -- so called from the village or parish of Stilton, England, where it was originally made. It is very rich in fat.