Name Report For First Name SMIT:


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

Rhymes with SMIT - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming SMIT


ismitta coopersmith smith

NAMES RHYMING WITH SMĘT (According to last letters):

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

kermit karmit schlomit shulamit alumit naamit

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

selamawit marit nit uadjit uatchit lirit hurit margrit dawit abdul-basit kantit langit wit ini-herit thabit hipolit ranit birgit brit ciatlllait damhnait danit delit derorit dorit edit enit fianait gilit gobnait ilanit jafit judit karmelit mirit morit muadhnait navit nurit obharnait onit ranait rathnait searlait vadit vardit yaffit yuhudit zehavit chait cleit eluwilussit gerrit jaskirit kit manfrit ronit tait wait odharnait pit laurit yehudit urit pazit nirit gurit gazit ganit galit dalit avivit cait ceit gwynit berit parfait johfrit kalanit zayit margit

NAMES RHYMING WITH SMĘT (According to first letters):

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


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

smedley smedt smetheleah smyth smythe


First Names which starts with 's' and ends with 't':

sacripant sadaqat saebeorht sakhmet sargent scarlet scarlett scot scott seabert seabright seaburt sebert sechet sekhet senet sennet senusnet sept set shalott shet sigebert sigenert sigwalt siolat sirvat skeat skeet sket somerset stewart stewert stockhart stuart swift

English Words Rhyming SMIT


bismitenoun (n.) Bismuth trioxide, or bismuth ocher.

blacksmithnoun (n.) A smith who works in iron with a forge, and makes iron utensils, horseshoes, etc.
 noun (n.) A fish of the Pacific coast (Chromis, / Heliastes, punctipinnis), of a blackish color.

bladesmithnoun (n.) A sword cutler.

coppersmithnoun (n.) One whose occupation is to manufacture copper utensils; a worker in copper.

euosmittenoun (n.) A fossil resin, so called from its strong, peculiar, pleasant odor.

goldsmithnoun (n.) An artisan who manufactures vessels and ornaments, etc., of gold.
 noun (n.) A banker.

gunsmithnoun (n.) One whose occupation is to make or repair small firearms; an armorer.

gunsmitherynoun (n.) Alt. of Gunsmith ing

gunsmith ingnoun (n.) The art or business of a gunsmith.

ironsmithnoun (n.) A worker in iron; one who makes and repairs utensils of iron; a blacksmith.
 noun (n.) An East Indian barbet (Megalaima faber), inhabiting the Island of Hainan. The name alludes to its note, which resembles the sounds made by a smith.

jacksmithnoun (n.) A smith who makes jacks. See 2d Jack, 4, c.

locksmithnoun (n.) An artificer whose occupation is to make or mend locks.

osmitenoun (n.) A salt of osmious acid.

silversmithnoun (n.) One whose occupation is to manufacture utensils, ornaments, etc., of silver; a worker in silver.

smitingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Smite

smitenoun (n.) The act of smiting; a blow.
 verb (v. t.) To strike; to inflict a blow upon with the hand, or with any instrument held in the hand, or with a missile thrown by the hand; as, to smite with the fist, with a rod, sword, spear, or stone.
 verb (v. t.) To cause to strike; to use as an instrument in striking or hurling.
 verb (v. t.) To destroy the life of by beating, or by weapons of any kind; to slay by a blow; to kill; as, to smite one with the sword, or with an arrow or other instrument.
 verb (v. t.) To put to rout in battle; to overthrow by war.
 verb (v. t.) To blast; to destroy the life or vigor of, as by a stroke or by some visitation.
 verb (v. t.) To afflict; to chasten; to punish.
 verb (v. t.) To strike or affect with passion, as love or fear.
 verb (v. i.) To strike; to collide; to beat.

smiternoun (n.) One who smites.

smithnoun (n.) One who forges with the hammer; one who works in metals; as, a blacksmith, goldsmith, silversmith, and the like.
 noun (n.) One who makes or effects anything.
 noun (n.) To beat into shape; to forge.

smithcraftnoun (n.) The art or occupation of a smith; smithing.

smithernoun (n.) Light, fine rain.
 noun (n.) Fragments; atoms; finders.

smithereensnoun (n. pl.) Fragments; atoms; smithers.

smitherynoun (n.) The workshop of a smith; a smithy or stithy.
 noun (n.) Work done by a smith; smithing.

smithingnoun (n.) The act or art of working or forging metals, as iron, into any desired shape.

smithsoniannoun (n.) The Smithsonian Institution.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the Englishman J. L. M. Smithson, or to the national institution of learning which he endowed at Washington, D. C.; as, the Smithsonian Institution; Smithsonian Reports.

smithsonitenoun (n.) Native zinc carbonate. It generally occurs in stalactitic, reniform, or botryoidal shapes, of a white to gray, green, or brown color. See Note under Calamine.

smithynoun (n.) The workshop of a smith, esp. a blacksmith; a smithery; a stithy.

smittlenoun (n.) Infection.
 adjective (a.) Alt. of Smittlish
 verb (v. t.) To infect.

smittlishadjective (a.) Infectious; catching.

tinsmithnoun (n.) One who works in tin; a tinner.

transmittingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Transmit

transmittalnoun (n.) Transmission.

transmittancenoun (n.) Transmission.

transmitternoun (n.) One who, or that which, transmits; specifically, that portion of a telegraphic or telephonic instrument by means of which a message is sent; -- opposed to receiver.

transmittibleadjective (a.) Capable of being transmitted; transmissible.

whitesmithnoun (n.) One who works in tinned or galvanized iron, or white iron; a tinsmith.
 noun (n.) A worker in iron who finishes or polishes the work, in distinction from one who forges it.

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

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

compromitnoun (n.) To pledge by some act or declaration; to promise.
 noun (n.) To put to hazard, by some indiscretion; to endanger; to compromise; as, to compromit the honor or the safety of a nation.

demitnoun (n.) The act of demitting; also, a letter, certificate, or the like, certifying that a person has (honorably) demitted, as from a Masonic lodge.
 verb (v. t.) To let fall; to depress.
 verb (v. t.) To yield or submit; to humble; to lower; as, to demit one's self to humble duties.
 verb (v. t.) To lay down, as an office; to resign.
 verb (v. i.) To lay down or relinquish an office, membership, authority, or the like; to resign, as from a Masonic lodge; -- generally used with an implication that the act is voluntary.

ermitnoun (n.) A hermit.

heremitnoun (n.) Alt. of Heremite

hermitnoun (n.) A person who retires from society and lives in solitude; a recluse; an anchoret; especially, one who so lives from religious motives.
 noun (n.) A beadsman; one bound to pray for another.
 noun (n.) A spiced molasses cooky, often containing chopped raisins and nuts.

permitnoun (n.) Warrant; license; leave; permission; specifically, a written license or permission given to a person or persons having authority; as, a permit to land goods subject to duty.
 noun (n.) A large pompano (Trachinotus goodei) of the West Indies, Florida, etc. It becomes about three feet long.
 noun (n.) The round pompano. (T. falcatus).
 verb (v. t.) To consent to; to allow or suffer to be done; to tolerate; to put up with.
 verb (v. t.) To grant (one) express license or liberty to do an act; to authorize; to give leave; -- followed by an infinitive.
 verb (v. t.) To give over; to resign; to leave; to commit.
 verb (v. i.) To grant permission; to allow.

summitnoun (n.) The top; the highest point.
 noun (n.) The highest degree; the utmost elevation; the acme; as, the summit of human fame.
 noun (n.) The most elevated part of a bivalve shell, or the part in which the hinge is situated.

vomitnoun (n.) To eject the contents of the stomach by the mouth; to puke; to spew.
 noun (n.) Matter that is vomited; esp., matter ejected from the stomach through the mouth.
 noun (n.) That which excites vomiting; an emetic.
 verb (v. t.) To throw up; to eject from the stomach through the mouth; to disgorge; to puke; to spew out; -- often followed by up or out.
 verb (v. t.) Hence, to eject from any hollow place; to belch forth; to emit; to throw forth; as, volcanoes vomit flame, stones, etc.

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

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

smickeradjective (a.) To look amorously or wantonly; to smirk.
 verb (v.) Amorous; wanton; gay; spruce.

smickeringnoun (n.) Amorous glance or inclination.

smicketnoun (n.) A woman's under-garment; a smock.

smiddynoun (n.) A smithy.

smiftnoun (n.) A match for firing a charge of powder, as in blasting; a fuse.

smilacinnoun (n.) See Parrilin.

smilaxnoun (n.) A genus of perennial climbing plants, usually with a prickly woody stem; green brier, or cat brier. The rootstocks of certain species are the source of the medicine called sarsaparilla.
 noun (n.) A delicate trailing plant (Myrsiphyllum asparagoides) much used for decoration. It is a native of the Cape of Good Hope.

smilingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Smile

smilelessadjective (a.) Not having a smile.

smilernoun (n.) One who smiles.

smiletnoun (n.) A little smile.

smilingnessnoun (n.) Quality or state of being smiling.

smilodonnoun (n.) An extinct genus of saber-toothed tigers. See Mach/rodus.

sminthuridnoun (n.) Any one of numerous small species of springtails, of the family Sminthuridae, -- usually found on flowers. See Illust. under Collembola.

smirchnoun (n.) A smutch; a dirty stain.
 verb (v. t.) To smear with something which stains, or makes dirty; to smutch; to begrime; to soil; to sully.

smirkingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Smirk

smirknoun (n.) A forced or affected smile; a simper.
 adjective (a.) Nice,; smart; spruce; affected; simpering.
 verb (v. i.) To smile in an affected or conceited manner; to smile with affected complaisance; to simper.

smirkyadjective (a.) Smirk; smirking.


English Words which starts with 's' and ends with 't':

sabbatnoun (n.) In mediaeval demonology, the nocturnal assembly in which demons and sorcerers were thought to celebrate their orgies.

sabotnoun (n.) A kind of wooden shoe worn by the peasantry in France, Belgium, Sweden, and some other European countries.
 noun (n.) A thick, circular disk of wood, to which the cartridge bag and projectile are attached, in fixed ammunition for cannon; also, a piece of soft metal attached to a projectile to take the groove of the rifling.

sacalaitnoun (n.) A kind of fresh-water bass; the crappie.

sachetnoun (n.) A scent bag, or perfume cushion, to be laid among handkerchiefs, garments, etc., to perfume them.

sackbutnoun (n.) A brass wind instrument, like a bass trumpet, so contrived that it can be lengthened or shortened according to the tone required; -- said to be the same as the trombone.

sacramentnoun (n.) The oath of allegiance taken by Roman soldiers; hence, a sacred ceremony used to impress an obligation; a solemn oath-taking; an oath.
 noun (n.) The pledge or token of an oath or solemn covenant; a sacred thing; a mystery.
 noun (n.) One of the solemn religious ordinances enjoined by Christ, the head of the Christian church, to be observed by his followers; hence, specifically, the eucharist; the Lord's Supper.
 verb (v. t.) To bind by an oath.

sacramentalistnoun (n.) One who holds the doctrine of the real objective presence of Christ's body and blood in the holy eucharist.

sacrificantnoun (n.) One who offers a sacrifice.

sacrilegistnoun (n.) One guilty of sacrilege.

sacristnoun (n.) A sacristan; also, a person retained in a cathedral to copy out music for the choir, and take care of the books.

sacrosanctadjective (a.) Sacred; inviolable.

saengerfestnoun (n.) A festival of singers; a German singing festival.

sagittocystnoun (n.) A defensive cell containing a minute rodlike structure which may be expelled. Such cells are found in certain Turbellaria.

sailboatnoun (n.) A boat propelled by a sail or sails.

saintnoun (n.) A person sanctified; a holy or godly person; one eminent for piety and virtue; any true Christian, as being redeemed and consecrated to God.
 noun (n.) One of the blessed in heaven.
 noun (n.) One canonized by the church.
 verb (v. t.) To make a saint of; to enroll among the saints by an offical act, as of the pope; to canonize; to give the title or reputation of a saint to (some one).
 verb (v. i.) To act or live as a saint.

saintologistnoun (n.) One who writes the lives of saints.

sakeretnoun (n.) The male of the saker (a).

saliantadjective (a.) Same as Salient.

salientadjective (a.) A salient angle or part; a projection.
 verb (v. i.) Moving by leaps or springs; leaping; bounding; jumping.
 verb (v. i.) Shooting out or up; springing; projecting.
 verb (v. i.) Hence, figuratively, forcing itself on the attention; prominent; conspicuous; noticeable.
 verb (v. i.) Projecting outwardly; as, a salient angle; -- opposed to reentering. See Illust. of Bastion.
 verb (v. i.) Represented in a leaping position; as, a lion salient.

saligotnoun (n.) The water chestnut (Trapa natans).

salivantnoun (n.) That which produces salivation.
 adjective (a.) Producing salivation.

salletnoun (n.) A light kind of helmet, with or without a visor, introduced during the 15th century.
 noun (n.) Alt. of Salleting

salmonetnoun (n.) A salmon of small size; a samlet.

saltnoun (n.) The chloride of sodium, a substance used for seasoning food, for the preservation of meat, etc. It is found native in the earth, and is also produced, by evaporation and crystallization, from sea water and other water impregnated with saline particles.
 noun (n.) Hence, flavor; taste; savor; smack; seasoning.
 noun (n.) Hence, also, piquancy; wit; sense; as, Attic salt.
 noun (n.) A dish for salt at table; a saltcellar.
 noun (n.) A sailor; -- usually qualified by old.
 noun (n.) The neutral compound formed by the union of an acid and a base; thus, sulphuric acid and iron form the salt sulphate of iron or green vitriol.
 noun (n.) Fig.: That which preserves from corruption or error; that which purifies; a corrective; an antiseptic; also, an allowance or deduction; as, his statements must be taken with a grain of salt.
 noun (n.) Any mineral salt used as an aperient or cathartic, especially Epsom salts, Rochelle salt, or Glauber's salt.
 noun (n.) Marshes flooded by the tide.
 noun (n.) Of or relating to salt; abounding in, or containing, salt; prepared or preserved with, or tasting of, salt; salted; as, salt beef; salt water.
 noun (n.) Overflowed with, or growing in, salt water; as, a salt marsh; salt grass.
 noun (n.) Fig.: Bitter; sharp; pungent.
 noun (n.) Fig.: Salacious; lecherous; lustful.
 noun (n.) The act of leaping or jumping; a leap.
 verb (v. t.) To sprinkle, impregnate, or season with salt; to preserve with salt or in brine; to supply with salt; as, to salt fish, beef, or pork; to salt cattle.
 verb (v. t.) To fill with salt between the timbers and planks, as a ship, for the preservation of the timber.
 verb (v. i.) To deposit salt as a saline solution; as, the brine begins to salt.
  () Sulphate of magnesia having cathartic qualities; -- originally prepared by boiling down the mineral waters at Epsom, England, -- whence the name; afterwards prepared from sea water; but now from certain minerals, as from siliceous hydrate of magnesia.

saltcatnoun (n.) A mixture of salt, coarse meal, lime, etc., attractive to pigeons.

saltfootnoun (n.) A large saltcellar formerly placed near the center of the table. The superior guests were seated above the saltfoot.

saltwortnoun (n.) A name given to several plants which grow on the seashore, as the Batis maritima, and the glasswort. See Glasswort.

salvationistnoun (n.) An evangelist, a member, or a recruit, of the Salvation Army.

samiotnoun (a. & n.) Samian.

samletnoun (n.) The parr.

sanctiloquentadjective (a.) Discoursing on heavenly or holy things, or in a holy manner.

sandpitnoun (n.) A pit or excavation from which sand is or has been taken.

sandwortnoun (n.) Any plant of the genus Arenaria, low, tufted herbs (order Caryophyllaceae.)

sanguinolentadjective (a.) Tinged or mingled with blood; bloody; as, sanguinolent sputa.

sanhedristnoun (n.) A member of the sanhedrin.

sanitaristnoun (n.) A sanitarian.

sanscritnoun (n.) See Sanskrit.

sanskritnoun (n.) The ancient language of the Hindoos, long since obsolete in vernacular use, but preserved to the present day as the literary and sacred dialect of India. It is nearly allied to the Persian, and to the principal languages of Europe, classical and modern, and by its more perfect preservation of the roots and forms of the primitive language from which they are all descended, is a most important assistance in determining their history and relations. Cf. Prakrit, and Veda.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to Sanskrit; written in Sanskrit; as, a Sanskrit dictionary or inscription.

sanskritistnoun (n.) One versed in Sanskrit.

sapientadjective (a.) Wise; sage; discerning; -- often in irony or contempt.

sarcenetnoun (n.) A species of fine thin silk fabric, used for linings, etc.

sarcoblastnoun (n.) A minute yellowish body present in the interior of certain rhizopods.

sarmentnoun (n.) A prostrate filiform stem or runner, as of the strawberry. See Runner.

sarsenetnoun (n.) See Sarcenet.

sartnoun (n.) An assart, or clearing.

satanistnoun (n.) A very wicked person.

satinetnoun (n.) A thin kind of satin.
 noun (n.) A kind of cloth made of cotton warp and woolen filling, used chiefly for trousers.

satiristnoun (n.) One who satirizes; especially, one who writes satire.

saturantnoun (n.) A substance used to neutralize or saturate the affinity of another substance.
 noun (n.) An antacid, as magnesia, used to correct acidity of the stomach.
 adjective (a.) Impregnating to the full; saturating.

saturnistnoun (n.) A person of a dull, grave, gloomy temperament.

sauerkrautnoun (n.) Cabbage cut fine and allowed to ferment in a brine made of its own juice with salt, -- a German dish.

saultnoun (n.) A rapid in some rivers; as, the Sault Ste. Marie.

sautnoun (n.) Alt. of Saute

savantadjective (a.) A man of learning; one versed in literature or science; a person eminent for acquirements.

savementnoun (n.) The act of saving.

sawdustnoun (n.) Dust or small fragments of wood (or of stone, etc.) made by the cutting of a saw.

saxifragantnoun (n.) That which breaks or destroys stones.
 adjective (a.) Breaking or destroying stones; saxifragous.

saxonistnoun (n.) One versed in the Saxon language.

scabwortnoun (n.) Elecampane.

scandentadjective (a.) Climbing.

scantnoun (n.) Scantness; scarcity.
 superlative (superl.) Not full, large, or plentiful; scarcely sufficient; less than is wanted for the purpose; scanty; meager; not enough; as, a scant allowance of provisions or water; a scant pattern of cloth for a garment.
 superlative (superl.) Sparing; parsimonious; chary.
 verb (v. t.) To limit; to straiten; to treat illiberally; to stint; as, to scant one in provisions; to scant ourselves in the use of necessaries.
 verb (v. t.) To cut short; to make small, narrow, or scanty; to curtail.
 verb (v. i.) To fail, or become less; to scantle; as, the wind scants.
 adverb (adv.) In a scant manner; with difficulty; scarcely; hardly.

scantletnoun (n.) A small pattern; a small quantity.

scapegoatnoun (n.) A goat upon whose head were symbolically placed the sins of the people, after which he was suffered to escape into the wilderness.
 noun (n.) Hence, a person or thing that is made to bear blame for others.

scapuletnoun (n.) A secondary mouth fold developed at the base of each of the armlike lobes of the manubrium of many rhizostome medusae. See Illustration in Appendix.

scarcementnoun (n.) An offset where a wall or bank of earth, etc., retreats, leaving a shelf or footing.

scarletnoun (n.) A deep bright red tinged with orange or yellow, -- of many tints and shades; a vivid or bright red color.
 noun (n.) Cloth of a scarlet color.
 adjective (a.) Of the color called scarlet; as, a scarlet cloth or thread.
 verb (v. t.) To dye or tinge with scarlet.

scatnoun (n.) Alt. of Scatt
 noun (n.) A shower of rain.
  (interj.) Go away; begone; away; -- chiefly used in driving off a cat.

scattnoun (n.) Tribute.

scaturientadjective (a.) Gushing forth; full to overflowing; effusive.

sceleratnoun (n.) A villain; a criminal.

sceletnoun (n.) A mummy; a skeleton.

scentnoun (n.) That which, issuing from a body, affects the olfactory organs of animals; odor; smell; as, the scent of an orange, or of a rose; the scent of musk.
 noun (n.) Specifically, the odor left by an animal on the ground in passing over it; as, dogs find or lose the scent; hence, course of pursuit; track of discovery.
 noun (n.) The power of smelling; the sense of smell; as, a hound of nice scent; to divert the scent.
 verb (v. t.) To perceive by the olfactory organs; to smell; as, to scent game, as a hound does.
 verb (v. t.) To imbue or fill with odor; to perfume.
 verb (v. i.) To have a smell.
 verb (v. i.) To hunt animals by means of the sense of smell.

schematistnoun (n.) One given to forming schemes; a projector; a schemer.

schemistnoun (n.) A schemer.

scherbetnoun (n.) See Sherbet.

schistnoun (n.) Any crystalline rock having a foliated structure (see Foliation) and hence admitting of ready division into slabs or slates. The common kinds are mica schist, and hornblendic schist, consisting chiefly of quartz with mica or hornblende and often feldspar.

scholiastnoun (n.) A maker of scholia; a commentator or annotator.

scientadjective (a.) Knowing; skillful.

scientistnoun (n.) One learned in science; a scientific investigator; one devoted to scientific study; a savant.

scintillantadjective (a.) Emitting sparks, or fine igneous particles; sparkling.

sciolistnoun (n.) One who knows many things superficially; a pretender to science; a smatterer.

sciotnoun (n.) A native or inhabitant of Scio.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the island Scio (Chio or Chios).

scomfitnoun (n. & v.) Discomfit.

scorpionwortnoun (n.) A leguminous plant (Ornithopus scorpioides) of Southern Europe, having slender curved pods.

scotnoun (n.) A name for a horse.
 noun (n.) A native or inhabitant of Scotland; a Scotsman, or Scotchman.
 noun (n.) A portion of money assessed or paid; a tax or contribution; a mulct; a fine; a shot.

scotistnoun (n.) A follower of (Joannes) Duns Scotus, the Franciscan scholastic (d. 1308), who maintained certain doctrines in philosophy and theology, in opposition to the Thomists, or followers of Thomas Aquinas, the Dominican scholastic.

scoutnoun (n.) A swift sailing boat.
 noun (n.) A projecting rock.
 noun (n.) A person sent out to gain and bring in tidings; especially, one employed in war to gain information of the movements and condition of an enemy.
 noun (n.) A college student's or undergraduate's servant; -- so called in Oxford, England; at Cambridge called a gyp; and at Dublin, a skip.
 noun (n.) A fielder in a game for practice.
 noun (n.) The act of scouting or reconnoitering.
 noun (n.) A boy scout (which see, above).
 verb (v. t.) To reject with contempt, as something absurd; to treat with ridicule; to flout; as, to scout an idea or an apology.
 verb (v. t.) To observe, watch, or look for, as a scout; to follow for the purpose of observation, as a scout.
 verb (v. t.) To pass over or through, as a scout; to reconnoiter; as, to scout a country.
 verb (v. i.) To go on the business of scouting, or watching the motions of an enemy; to act as a scout.

scratnoun (n.) An hermaphrodite.
 verb (v. t.) To scratch.
 verb (v. i.) To rake; to search.

scribbetnoun (n.) A painter's pencil.

scribblementnoun (n.) A scribble.

scriptnoun (n.) A writing; a written document.
 noun (n.) Type made in imitation of handwriting.
 noun (n.) An original instrument or document.
 noun (n.) Written characters; style of writing.

scripturalistnoun (n.) One who adheres literally to the Scriptures.

scripturistnoun (n.) One who is strongly attached to, or versed in, the Scriptures, or who endeavors to regulate his life by them.

scritnoun (n.) Writing; document; scroll.

scrupulistnoun (n.) A scrupler.

scurritnoun (n.) the lesser tern (Sterna minuta).

scutnoun (n.) The tail of a hare, or of a deer, or other animal whose tail is short, sp. when carried erect; hence, sometimes, the animal itself.

scythewhetnoun (n.) Wilson's thrush; -- so called from its note.

seacoastnoun (n.) The shore or border of the land adjacent to the sea or ocean. Also used adjectively.

seagirtadjective (a.) Surrounded by the water of the sea or ocean; as, a seagirt isle.