Name Report For First Name SOKW:


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

Rhymes with SOKW - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming SOKW



NAMES RHYMING WITH SOKW (According to last letters):

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

Rhyming Names According to Last 2 Letters (kw) - Names That Ends with kw:

machakw omawnakw

NAMES RHYMING WITH SOKW (According to first letters):

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


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

sobk socorro socrates sodonia sofia sofian sofie sofier sofiya sol solaina solaine solana solange soledad soledada soleil solomon solon solona solonie solvig soma somer somerled somerset somerton somerville somhairle son sondra songaa sonia sonnie sonny sonrisa sonya sooleawa sophia sophie sophronia sorcha soredamors sorel soren sorin sorina sorine sorley sorrell sosanna soterios souad souleah soumra soun sousroqa southwell sowi'ngwa soyala


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

shaw sikyahonaw

English Words Rhyming SOKW


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

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

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

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

sokenoun (n.) See Soc.
 noun (n.) One of the small territorial divisions into which Lincolnshire, England, is divided.

sokemannoun (n.) See Socman.

sokemanrynoun (n.) See Socmanry.

sokennoun (n.) A toll. See Soc, n., 2.
 noun (n.) A district held by socage.

sokonoun (n.) An African anthropoid ape, supposed to be a variety of the chimpanzee.


English Words which starts with 's' and ends with 'w':

saddlebownoun (n.) The bow or arch in the front part of a saddle, or the pieces which form the front.

safflownoun (n.) The safflower.

sallownoun (n.) The willow; willow twigs.
 noun (n.) A name given to certain species of willow, especially those which do not have flexible shoots, as Salix caprea, S. cinerea, etc.
 superlative (superl.) Having a yellowish color; of a pale, sickly color, tinged with yellow; as, a sallow skin.
 verb (v. t.) To tinge with sallowness.

sawnoun (n.) An instrument for cutting or dividing substances, as wood, iron, etc., consisting of a thin blade, or plate, of steel, with a series of sharp teeth on the edge, which remove successive portions of the material by cutting and tearing.
 verb (v. t.) Something said; speech; discourse.
 verb (v. t.) A saying; a proverb; a maxim.
 verb (v. t.) Dictate; command; decree.
 verb (v. t.) To cut with a saw; to separate with a saw; as, to saw timber or marble.
 verb (v. t.) To form by cutting with a saw; as, to saw boards or planks, that is, to saw logs or timber into boards or planks; to saw shingles; to saw out a panel.
 verb (v. t.) Also used figuratively; as, to saw the air.
 verb (v. i.) To use a saw; to practice sawing; as, a man saws well.
 verb (v. i.) To cut, as a saw; as, the saw or mill saws fast.
 verb (v. i.) To be cut with a saw; as, the timber saws smoothly.
  () imp. of See.
  (imp.) of See

scarecrownoun (n.) Anything set up to frighten crows or other birds from cornfields; hence, anything terifying without danger.
 noun (n.) A person clad in rags and tatters.
 noun (n.) The black tern.

schoolfellownoun (n.) One bred at the same school; an associate in school.

scownoun (n.) A large flat-bottomed boat, having broad, square ends.
 verb (v. t.) To transport in a scow.

scrawnoun (n.) A turf.

screwnoun (n.) A cylinder, or a cylindrical perforation, having a continuous rib, called the thread, winding round it spirally at a constant inclination, so as to leave a continuous spiral groove between one turn and the next, -- used chiefly for producing, when revolved, motion or pressure in the direction of its axis, by the sliding of the threads of the cylinder in the grooves between the threads of the perforation adapted to it, the former being distinguished as the external, or male screw, or, more usually the screw; the latter as the internal, or female screw, or, more usually, the nut.
 noun (n.) Specifically, a kind of nail with a spiral thread and a head with a nick to receive the end of the screw-driver. Screws are much used to hold together pieces of wood or to fasten something; -- called also wood screws, and screw nails. See also Screw bolt, below.
 noun (n.) Anything shaped or acting like a screw; esp., a form of wheel for propelling steam vessels. It is placed at the stern, and furnished with blades having helicoidal surfaces to act against the water in the manner of a screw. See Screw propeller, below.
 noun (n.) A steam vesel propelled by a screw instead of wheels; a screw steamer; a propeller.
 noun (n.) An extortioner; a sharp bargainer; a skinflint; a niggard.
 noun (n.) An instructor who examines with great or unnecessary severity; also, a searching or strict examination of a student by an instructor.
 noun (n.) A small packet of tobacco.
 noun (n.) An unsound or worn-out horse, useful as a hack, and commonly of good appearance.
 noun (n.) A straight line in space with which a definite linear magnitude termed the pitch is associated (cf. 5th Pitch, 10 (b)). It is used to express the displacement of a rigid body, which may always be made to consist of a rotation about an axis combined with a translation parallel to that axis.
 noun (n.) An amphipod crustacean; as, the skeleton screw (Caprella). See Sand screw, under Sand.
 verb (v. t.) To turn, as a screw; to apply a screw to; to press, fasten, or make firm, by means of a screw or screws; as, to screw a lock on a door; to screw a press.
 verb (v. t.) To force; to squeeze; to press, as by screws.
 verb (v. t.) Hence: To practice extortion upon; to oppress by unreasonable or extortionate exactions.
 verb (v. t.) To twist; to distort; as, to screw his visage.
 verb (v. t.) To examine rigidly, as a student; to subject to a severe examination.
 verb (v. i.) To use violent mans in making exactions; to be oppressive or exacting.
 verb (v. i.) To turn one's self uneasily with a twisting motion; as, he screws about in his chair.

scrimshawnoun (n.) A shell, a whale's tooth, or the like, that is scrimshawed.
 verb (v. t.) To ornament, as shells, ivory, etc., by engraving, and (usually) rubbing pigments into the incised lines.

scrownoun (n.) A scroll.
 noun (n.) A clipping from skins; a currier's cuttings.

seesawnoun (n.) A play among children in which they are seated upon the opposite ends of a plank which is balanced in the middle, and move alternately up and down.
 noun (n.) A plank or board adjusted for this play.
 noun (n.) A vibratory or reciprocating motion.
 noun (n.) Same as Crossruff.
 adjective (a.) Moving up and down, or to and fro; having a reciprocating motion.
 verb (v. i.) To move with a reciprocating motion; to move backward and forward, or upward and downward.
 verb (v. t.) To cause to move backward and forward in seesaw fashion.

serownoun (n.) Alt. of Surrow

surrownoun (n.) The thar.

sewnoun (n.) Juice; gravy; a seasoned dish; a delicacy.
 verb (v. t.) To follow; to pursue; to sue.
 verb (v. t.) To unite or fasten together by stitches, as with a needle and thread.
 verb (v. t.) To close or stop by ssewing; -- often with up; as, to sew up a rip.
 verb (v. t.) To inclose by sewing; -- sometimes with up; as, to sew money in a bag.
 verb (v. i.) To practice sewing; to work with needle and thread.
 verb (v. t.) To drain, as a pond, for taking the fish.

shadownoun (n.) Shade within defined limits; obscurity or deprivation of light, apparent on a surface, and representing the form of the body which intercepts the rays of light; as, the shadow of a man, of a tree, or of a tower. See the Note under Shade, n., 1.
 noun (n.) Darkness; shade; obscurity.
 noun (n.) A shaded place; shelter; protection; security.
 noun (n.) A reflected image, as in a mirror or in water.
 noun (n.) That which follows or attends a person or thing like a shadow; an inseparable companion; hence, an obsequious follower.
 noun (n.) A spirit; a ghost; a shade; a phantom.
 noun (n.) An imperfect and faint representation; adumbration; indistinct image; dim bodying forth; hence, mystical representation; type.
 noun (n.) A small degree; a shade.
 noun (n.) An uninvited guest coming with one who is invited.
 noun (n.) To cut off light from; to put in shade; to shade; to throw a shadow upon; to overspead with obscurity.
 noun (n.) To conceal; to hide; to screen.
 noun (n.) To protect; to shelter from danger; to shroud.
 noun (n.) To mark with gradations of light or color; to shade.
 noun (n.) To represent faintly or imperfectly; to adumbrate; hence, to represent typically.
 noun (n.) To cloud; to darken; to cast a gloom over.
 noun (n.) To attend as closely as a shadow; to follow and watch closely, especially in a secret or unobserved manner; as, a detective shadows a criminal.

shallownoun (n.) A place in a body of water where the water is not deep; a shoal; a flat; a shelf.
 noun (n.) The rudd.
 superlative (superl.) Not deep; having little depth; shoal.
 superlative (superl.) Not deep in tone.
 superlative (superl.) Not intellectually deep; not profound; not penetrating deeply; simple; not wise or knowing; ignorant; superficial; as, a shallow mind; shallow learning.
 verb (v. t.) To make shallow.
 verb (v. i.) To become shallow, as water.

sharpsawnoun (n.) The great titmouse; -- so called from its harsh call notes.

shawnoun (n.) A thicket; a small wood or grove.
 noun (n.) The leaves and tops of vegetables, as of potatoes, turnips, etc.

shewnoun (n.) Show.
 verb (v. t. & i.) See Show.

shownoun (n.) The act of showing, or bringing to view; exposure to sight; exhibition.
 noun (n.) That which os shown, or brought to view; that which is arranged to be seen; a spectacle; an exhibition; as, a traveling show; a cattle show.
 noun (n.) Proud or ostentatious display; parade; pomp.
 noun (n.) Semblance; likeness; appearance.
 noun (n.) False semblance; deceitful appearance; pretense.
 noun (n.) A discharge, from the vagina, of mucus streaked with blood, occuring a short time before labor.
 noun (n.) A pale blue flame, at the top of a candle flame, indicating the presence of fire damp.
 verb (v. t.) To exhibit or present to view; to place in sight; to display; -- the thing exhibited being the object, and often with an indirect object denoting the person or thing seeing or beholding; as, to show a house; show your colors; shopkeepers show customers goods (show goods to customers).
 verb (v. t.) To exhibit to the mental view; to tell; to disclose; to reveal; to make known; as, to show one's designs.
 verb (v. t.) Specifically, to make known the way to (a person); hence, to direct; to guide; to asher; to conduct; as, to show a person into a parlor; to show one to the door.
 verb (v. t.) To make apparent or clear, as by evidence, testimony, or reasoning; to prove; to explain; also, to manifest; to evince; as, to show the truth of a statement; to show the causes of an event.
 verb (v. t.) To bestow; to confer; to afford; as, to show favor.
 verb (v. i.) To exhibit or manifest one's self or itself; to appear; to look; to be in appearance; to seem.
 verb (v. i.) To have a certain appearance, as well or ill, fit or unfit; to become or suit; to appear.

shrewadjective (a.) Wicked; malicious.
 adjective (a.) Originally, a brawling, turbulent, vexatious person of either sex, but now restricted in use to females; a brawler; a scold.
 adjective (a.) Any small insectivore of the genus Sorex and several allied genera of the family Sorecidae. In form and color they resemble mice, but they have a longer and more pointed nose. Some of them are the smallest of all mammals.
 adjective (a.) To beshrew; to curse.

shrownoun (n.) A shrew.

siddowadjective (a.) Soft; pulpy.

sillyhowadjective (a.) A caul. See Caul, n., 3.

sinewnoun (n.) A tendon or tendonous tissue. See Tendon.
 noun (n.) Muscle; nerve.
 noun (n.) Fig.: That which supplies strength or power.
 verb (v. t.) To knit together, or make strong with, or as with, sinews.

skewnoun (n.) A stone at the foot of the slope of a gable, the offset of a buttress, or the like, cut with a sloping surface and with a check to receive the coping stones and retain them in place.
 adjective (a.) Turned or twisted to one side; situated obliquely; skewed; -- chiefly used in technical phrases.
 adverb (adv.) Awry; obliquely; askew.
 verb (v. i.) To walk obliquely; to go sidling; to lie or move obliquely.
 verb (v. i.) To start aside; to shy, as a horse.
 verb (v. i.) To look obliquely; to squint; hence, to look slightingly or suspiciously.
 adverb (adv.) To shape or form in an oblique way; to cause to take an oblique position.
 adverb (adv.) To throw or hurl obliquely.

skiddawnoun (n.) The black guillemot.

slawnoun (n.) Sliced cabbage served as a salad, cooked or uncooked.
  () Alt. of Slawen

slownoun (n.) A moth.
 superlative (superl.) Moving a short space in a relatively long time; not swift; not quick in motion; not rapid; moderate; deliberate; as, a slow stream; a slow motion.
 superlative (superl.) Not happening in a short time; gradual; late.
 superlative (superl.) Not ready; not prompt or quick; dilatory; sluggish; as, slow of speech, and slow of tongue.
 superlative (superl.) Not hasty; not precipitate; acting with deliberation; tardy; inactive.
 superlative (superl.) Behind in time; indicating a time earlier than the true time; as, the clock or watch is slow.
 superlative (superl.) Not advancing or improving rapidly; as, the slow growth of arts and sciences.
 superlative (superl.) Heavy in wit; not alert, prompt, or spirited; wearisome; dull.
 adverb (adv.) Slowly.
 verb (v. t.) To render slow; to slacken the speed of; to retard; to delay; as, to slow a steamer.
 verb (v. i.) To go slower; -- often with up; as, the train slowed up before crossing the bridge.
  () imp. of Slee, to slay. Slew.

smewnoun (n.) small European merganser (Mergus albellus) which has a white crest; -- called also smee, smee duck, white merganser, and white nun.
 noun (n.) The hooded merganser.

snawnoun (n.) Snow.

snownoun (n.) A square-rigged vessel, differing from a brig only in that she has a trysail mast close abaft the mainmast, on which a large trysail is hoisted.
 noun (n.) Watery particles congealed into white or transparent crystals or flakes in the air, and falling to the earth, exhibiting a great variety of very beautiful and perfect forms.
 noun (n.) Fig.: Something white like snow, as the white color (argent) in heraldry; something which falls in, or as in, flakes.
 verb (v. i.) To fall in or as snow; -- chiefly used impersonally; as, it snows; it snowed yesterday.
 verb (v. t.) To scatter like snow; to cover with, or as with, snow.

snowplownoun (n.) Alt. of Snowplough

sorrownoun (n.) The uneasiness or pain of mind which is produced by the loss of any good, real or supposed, or by diseappointment in the expectation of good; grief at having suffered or occasioned evil; regret; unhappiness; sadness.
 noun (n.) To feel pain of mind in consequence of evil experienced, feared, or done; to grieve; to be sad; to be sorry.

sownoun (n.) The female of swine, or of the hog kind.
 noun (n.) A sow bug.
 noun (n.) A channel or runner which receives the rows of molds in the pig bed.
 noun (n.) The bar of metal which remains in such a runner.
 noun (n.) A mass of solidified metal in a furnace hearth; a salamander.
 noun (n.) A kind of covered shed, formerly used by besiegers in filling up and passing the ditch of a besieged place, sapping and mining the wall, or the like.
 verb (v. i.) To sew. See Sew.
 verb (v. t.) To scatter, as seed, upon the earth; to plant by strewing; as, to sow wheat. Also used figuratively: To spread abroad; to propagate.
 verb (v. t.) To scatter seed upon, in, or over; to supply or stock, as land, with seeds. Also used figuratively: To scatter over; to besprinkle.
 verb (v. i.) To scatter seed for growth and the production of a crop; -- literally or figuratively.

sparrownoun (n.) One of many species of small singing birds of the family Fringilligae, having conical bills, and feeding chiefly on seeds. Many sparrows are called also finches, and buntings. The common sparrow, or house sparrow, of Europe (Passer domesticus) is noted for its familiarity, its voracity, its attachment to its young, and its fecundity. See House sparrow, under House.
 noun (n.) Any one of several small singing birds somewhat resembling the true sparrows in form or habits, as the European hedge sparrow. See under Hedge.

spawnoun (n.) See Spa.

spewnoun (n.) That which is vomited; vomit.
 verb (v. t.) To eject from the stomach; to vomit.
 verb (v. t.) To cast forth with abhorrence or disgust; to eject.
 verb (v. i.) To vomit.
 verb (v. i.) To eject seed, as wet land swollen with frost.

sprewnoun (n.) Thrush.

squawnoun (n.) A female; a woman; -- in the language of Indian tribes of the Algonquin family, correlative of sannup.

stewnoun (n.) A small pond or pool where fish are kept for the table; a vivarium.
 noun (n.) An artificial bed of oysters.
 verb (v. t.) To boil slowly, or with the simmering or moderate heat; to seethe; to cook in a little liquid, over a gentle fire, without boiling; as, to stew meat; to stew oysters; to stew apples.
 verb (v. i.) To be seethed or cooked in a slow, gentle manner, or in heat and moisture.
 verb (v. t.) A place of stewing or seething; a place where hot bathes are furnished; a hothouse.
 verb (v. t.) A brothel; -- usually in the plural.
 verb (v. t.) A prostitute.
 verb (v. t.) A dish prepared by stewing; as, a stewof pigeons.
 verb (v. t.) A state of agitating excitement; a state of worry; confusion; as, to be in a stew.

stonebownoun (n.) A kind of crossbow formerly used for shooting stones.

strawnoun (n.) A stalk or stem of certain species of grain, pulse, etc., especially of wheat, rye, oats, barley, more rarely of buckwheat, beans, and pease.
 noun (n.) The gathered and thrashed stalks of certain species of grain, etc.; as, a bundle, or a load, of rye straw.
 noun (n.) Anything proverbially worthless; the least possible thing; a mere trifle.
 verb (v. t.) To spread or scatter. See Strew, and Strow.

sunbownoun (n.) A rainbow; an iris.

sundewnoun (n.) Any plant of the genus Drosera, low bog plants whose leaves are beset with pediceled glands which secrete a viscid fluid that glitters like dewdrops and attracts and detains insects. After an insect is caught, the glands curve inward like tentacles and the leaf digests it. Called also lustwort.

sunglownoun (n.) A rosy flush in the sky seen after sunset.

surcrewnoun (n.) Increase; addition; surplus.

surviewnoun (n.) A survey.
 verb (v. t.) To survey; to make a survey of.

suwarrownoun (n.) The giant cactus (Cereus giganteus); -- so named by the Indians of Arizona. Called also saguaro.

swallownoun (n.) Any one of numerous species of passerine birds of the family Hirundinidae, especially one of those species in which the tail is deeply forked. They have long, pointed wings, and are noted for the swiftness and gracefulness of their flight.
 noun (n.) Any one of numerous species of swifts which resemble the true swallows in form and habits, as the common American chimney swallow, or swift.
 noun (n.) The aperture in a block through which the rope reeves.
 noun (n.) The act of swallowing.
 noun (n.) The gullet, or esophagus; the throat.
 noun (n.) Taste; relish; inclination; liking.
 noun (n.) Capacity for swallowing; voracity.
 noun (n.) As much as is, or can be, swallowed at once; as, a swallow of water.
 noun (n.) That which ingulfs; a whirlpool.
 verb (v. t.) To take into the stomach; to receive through the gullet, or esophagus, into the stomach; as, to swallow food or drink.
 verb (v. t.) To draw into an abyss or gulf; to ingulf; to absorb -- usually followed by up.
 verb (v. t.) To receive or embrace, as opinions or belief, without examination or scruple; to receive implicitly.
 verb (v. t.) To engross; to appropriate; -- usually with up.
 verb (v. t.) To occupy; to take up; to employ.
 verb (v. t.) To seize and waste; to exhaust; to consume.
 verb (v. t.) To retract; to recant; as, to swallow one's opinions.
 verb (v. t.) To put up with; to bear patiently or without retaliation; as, to swallow an affront or insult.
 verb (v. i.) To perform the act of swallowing; as, his cold is so severe he is unable to swallow.

slewnoun (n.) A wet place; a river inlet.
 verb (v. t.) See Slue.
  (imp.) of Slay
  () imp. of Slay.

southpawnoun (n.) A pitcher who pitches with the left hand.
 adjective (a.) Using the left hand in pitching; said of a pitcher.