Name Report For First Name WHITLOCK:

WHITLOCK

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

Rhymes with WHITLOCK - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming WHITLOCK

FIRST NAMES WHICH INCLUDES WH›TLOCK AS A WHOLE:

 

NAMES RHYMING WITH WH›TLOCK (According to last letters):

Rhyming Names According to Last 7 Letters (hitlock) - Names That Ends with hitlock:

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

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

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

pollock ullock sherlock hillock

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

braddock brock darrock jock maddock murdock riddock rock shaddock stock

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

dirck bardrick kenrick shattuck starbuck breck alarick aldrick aleck alhrick alrick aranck arick arrick audrick aurick barrick benwick bick brick broderick brodrick carrick chick chuck cormack cormick dack darick darrick dedrick delrick derrick dick diedrick dierck domenick dominick eddrick edrick eldrick elrick frederick friedrick garrick henrick jack jamarick jerick jerrick keddrick kedrick kendrick kerrick maccormack mackendrick maverick mavrick merrick mick nick orick osrick rick roderick rodrick sedgewick tarick tedrick vareck wanrrick wolfrick zack vick warwick warrick stanwick ruck orrick meldrick frick fitzpatrick emerick chadwick buck black

NAMES RHYMING WITH WH›TLOCK (According to first letters):

Rhyming Names According to First 7 Letters (whitloc) - Names That Begins with whitloc:

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

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

whitlaw whitley

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

whitby whitcomb whitelaw whiteman whitfield whitford whitman whitmoor whitmore whitnei whitney whittaker

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

whistler

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

wharton wheatley wheeler whelan whytlok

NAMES BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH WH›TLOCK:

First Names which starts with 'whi' and ends with 'ock':

First Names which starts with 'wh' and ends with 'ck':

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

warwyk wathik wattik westbrook wikimak wolfrik

English Words Rhyming WHITLOCK

ENGLISH WORDS WHICH INCLUDES WH›TLOCK AS A WHOLE:



ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH WH›TLOCK (According to last letters):


Rhyming Words According to Last 7 Letters (hitlock) - English Words That Ends with hitlock:



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



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


fetlocknoun (n.) The cushionlike projection, bearing a tuft of long hair, on the back side of the leg above the hoof of the horse and similar animals. Also, the joint of the limb at this point (between the great pastern bone and the metacarpus), or the tuft of hair.

flintlocknoun (n.) A lock for a gun or pistol, having a flint fixed in the hammer, which on striking the steel ignites the priming.
 noun (n.) A hand firearm fitted with a flintlock; esp., the old-fashioned musket of European and other armies.


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


blocknoun (n.) To obstruct so as to prevent passage or progress; to prevent passage from, through, or into, by obstructing the way; -- used both of persons and things; -- often followed by up; as, to block up a road or harbor.
 noun (n.) To secure or support by means of blocks; to secure, as two boards at their angles of intersection, by pieces of wood glued to each.
 noun (n.) To shape on, or stamp with, a block; as, to block a hat.
 noun (n.) In Australia, one of the large lots into which public land, when opened to settlers, is divided by the government surveyors.
 noun (n.) The position of a player or bat when guarding the wicket.
 noun (n.) A block hole.
 noun (n.) The popping crease.
 verb (v. t.) A piece of wood more or less bulky; a solid mass of wood, stone, etc., usually with one or more plane, or approximately plane, faces; as, a block on which a butcher chops his meat; a block by which to mount a horse; children's playing blocks, etc.
 verb (v. t.) The solid piece of wood on which condemned persons lay their necks when they are beheaded.
 verb (v. t.) The wooden mold on which hats, bonnets, etc., are shaped.
 verb (v. t.) The pattern or shape of a hat.
 verb (v. t.) A large or long building divided into separate houses or shops, or a number of houses or shops built in contact with each other so as to form one building; a row of houses or shops.
 verb (v. t.) A square, or portion of a city inclosed by streets, whether occupied by buildings or not.
 verb (v. t.) A grooved pulley or sheave incased in a frame or shell which is provided with a hook, eye, or strap, by which it may be attached to an object. It is used to change the direction of motion, as in raising a heavy object that can not be conveniently reached, and also, when two or more such sheaves are compounded, to change the rate of motion, or to exert increased force; -- used especially in the rigging of ships, and in tackles.
 verb (v. t.) The perch on which a bird of prey is kept.
 verb (v. t.) Any obstruction, or cause of obstruction; a stop; a hindrance; an obstacle; as, a block in the way.
 verb (v. t.) A piece of box or other wood for engravers' work.
 verb (v. t.) A piece of hard wood (as mahogany or cherry) on which a stereotype or electrotype plate is mounted to make it type high.
 verb (v. t.) A blockhead; a stupid fellow; a dolt.
 verb (v. t.) A section of a railroad where the block system is used. See Block system, below.

breechblocknoun (n.) The movable piece which closes the breech of a breech-loading firearm, and resists the backward force of the discharge. It is withdrawn for the insertion of a cartridge, and closed again before the gun is fired.

bullocknoun (n.) A young bull, or any male of the ox kind.
 noun (n.) An ox, steer, or stag.
 verb (v. t.) To bully.

carlocknoun (n.) A sort of Russian isinglass, made from the air bladder of the sturgeon, and used in clarifying wine.

charlocknoun (n.) A cruciferous plant (Brassica sinapistrum) with yellow flowers; wild mustard. It is troublesome in grain fields. Called also chardock, chardlock, chedlock, and kedlock.

chockablockadjective (a.) Hoisted as high as the tackle will admit; brought close together, as the two blocks of a tackle in hoisting.

clocknoun (n.) A machine for measuring time, indicating the hour and other divisions by means of hands moving on a dial plate. Its works are moved by a weight or a spring, and it is often so constructed as to tell the hour by the stroke of a hammer on a bell. It is not adapted, like the watch, to be carried on the person.
 noun (n.) A watch, esp. one that strikes.
 noun (n.) The striking of a clock.
 noun (n.) A figure or figured work on the ankle or side of a stocking.
 noun (n.) A large beetle, esp. the European dung beetle (Scarabaeus stercorarius).
 verb (v. t.) To ornament with figured work, as the side of a stocking.
 verb (v. t. & i.) To call, as a hen. See Cluck.

daglocknoun (n.) A dirty or clotted lock of wool on a sheep; a taglock.

deadlocknoun (n.) A lock which is not self-latching, but requires a key to throw the bolt forward.
 noun (n.) A counteraction of things, which produces an entire stoppage; a complete obstruction of action.

earlocknoun (n.) A lock or curl of hair near the ear; a lovelock. See Lovelock.

elflocknoun (n.) Hair matted, or twisted into a knot, as if by elves.

firelocknoun (n.) An old form of gunlock, as the flintlock, which ignites the priming by a spark; perhaps originally, a matchlock. Hence, a gun having such a lock.

flocknoun (n.) A company or collection of living creatures; -- especially applied to sheep and birds, rarely to persons or (except in the plural) to cattle and other large animals; as, a flock of ravenous fowl.
 noun (n.) A Christian church or congregation; considered in their relation to the pastor, or minister in charge.
 noun (n.) A lock of wool or hair.
 noun (n.) Woolen or cotton refuse (sing. / pl.), old rags, etc., reduced to a degree of fineness by machinery, and used for stuffing unpholstered furniture.
 verb (v. i.) To gather in companies or crowds.
 verb (v. t.) To flock to; to crowd.
 verb (v. t.) To coat with flock, as wall paper; to roughen the surface of (as glass) so as to give an appearance of being covered with fine flock.
  (sing. / pl.) Very fine, sifted, woolen refuse, especially that from shearing the nap of cloths, used as a coating for wall paper to give it a velvety or clothlike appearance; also, the dust of vegetable fiber used for a similar purpose.

forelocknoun (n.) The lock of hair that grows from the forepart of the head.
 noun (n.) A cotter or split pin, as in a slot in a bolt, to prevent retraction; a linchpin; a pin fastening the cap-square of a gun.

gablocknoun (n.) A false spur or gaff, fitted on the heel of a gamecock.

gavelocknoun (n.) A spear or dart.
 noun (n.) An iron crow or lever.

gunlocknoun (n.) The lock of a gun, for producing the discharge. See Lock.

harlocknoun (n.) Probably a corruption either of charlock or hardock.

havelocknoun (n.) A light cloth covering for the head and neck, used by soldiers as a protection from sunstroke.

hemlocknoun (n.) The name of several poisonous umbelliferous herbs having finely cut leaves and small white flowers, as the Cicuta maculata, bulbifera, and virosa, and the Conium maculatum. See Conium.
 noun (n.) An evergreen tree common in North America (Abies, / Tsuga, Canadensis); hemlock spruce.
 noun (n.) The wood or timber of the hemlock tree.

hillocknoun (n.) A small hill.

hoolocknoun (n.) A small black gibbon (Hylobates hoolock), found in the mountains of Assam.

killocknoun (n.) A small anchor; also, a kind of anchor formed by a stone inclosed by pieces of wood fastened together.

ladyclocknoun (n.) See Ladyrird.

locknoun (n.) A tuft of hair; a flock or small quantity of wool, hay, or other like substance; a tress or ringlet of hair.
 noun (n.) Anything that fastens; specifically, a fastening, as for a door, a lid, a trunk, a drawer, and the like, in which a bolt is moved by a key so as to hold or to release the thing fastened.
 noun (n.) A fastening together or interlacing; a closing of one thing upon another; a state of being fixed or immovable.
 noun (n.) A place from which egress is prevented, as by a lock.
 noun (n.) The barrier or works which confine the water of a stream or canal.
 noun (n.) An inclosure in a canal with gates at each end, used in raising or lowering boats as they pass from one level to another; -- called also lift lock.
 noun (n.) That part or apparatus of a firearm by which the charge is exploded; as, a matchlock, flintlock, percussion lock, etc.
 noun (n.) A device for keeping a wheel from turning.
 noun (n.) A grapple in wrestling.
 verb (v. t.) To fasten with a lock, or as with a lock; to make fast; to prevent free movement of; as, to lock a door, a carriage wheel, a river, etc.
 verb (v. t.) To prevent ingress or access to, or exit from, by fastening the lock or locks of; -- often with up; as, to lock or lock up, a house, jail, room, trunk. etc.
 verb (v. t.) To fasten in or out, or to make secure by means of, or as with, locks; to confine, or to shut in or out -- often with up; as, to lock one's self in a room; to lock up the prisoners; to lock up one's silver; to lock intruders out of the house; to lock money into a vault; to lock a child in one's arms; to lock a secret in one's breast.
 verb (v. t.) To link together; to clasp closely; as, to lock arms.
 verb (v. t.) To furnish with locks; also, to raise or lower (a boat) in a lock.
 verb (v. t.) To seize, as the sword arm of an antagonist, by turning the left arm around it, to disarm him.
 verb (v. i.) To become fast, as by means of a lock or by interlacing; as, the door locks close.

lovelocknoun (n.) A long lock of hair hanging prominently by itself; an earlock; -- worn by men of fashion in the reigns of Elizabeth and James I.

matchlocknoun (n.) An old form of gunlock containing a match for firing the priming; hence, a musket fired by means of a match.

mullocknoun (n.) Rubbish; refuse; dirt.

oarlocknoun (n.) The notch, fork, or other device on the gunwale of a boat, in which the oar rests in rowing. See Rowlock.

padlocknoun (n.) A portable lock with a bow which is usually jointed or pivoted at one end so that it can be opened, the other end being fastened by the bolt, -- used for fastening by passing the bow through a staple over a hasp or through the links of a chain, etc.
 noun (n.) Fig.: A curb; a restraint.
 verb (v. t.) To fasten with, or as with, a padlock; to stop; to shut; to confine as by a padlock.

picklocknoun (n.) An instrument for picking locks.
 noun (n.) One who picks locks; a thief.

pollocknoun (n.) A marine gadoid fish (Pollachius carbonarius), native both of the European and American coasts. It is allied to the cod, and like it is salted and dried. In England it is called coalfish, lob, podley, podling, pollack, etc.

rowlocknoun (n.) A contrivance or arrangement serving as a fulcrum for an oar in rowing. It consists sometimes of a notch in the gunwale of a boat, sometimes of a pair of pins between which the oar rests on the edge of the gunwale, sometimes of a single pin passing through the oar, or of a metal fork or stirrup pivoted in the gunwale and suporting the oar.

shacklocknoun (n.) A sort of shackle.

sillocknoun (n.) The pollock, or coalfish.

taglocknoun (n.) An entangled lock, as of hair or wool.

tailblocknoun (n.) A block with a tail. See Tail, 9.

underlocknoun (n.) A lock of wool hanging under the belly of a sheep.

warlocknoun (n.) A male witch; a wizard; a sprite; an imp.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to a warlock or warlock; impish.

weighlocknoun (n.) A lock, as on a canal, in which boats are weighed and their tonnage is settled.

willocknoun (n.) The common guillemot.
 noun (n.) The puffin.


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


abricocknoun (n.) See Apricot.

alpenstocknoun (n.) A long staff, pointed with iron, used in climbing the Alps.

bannocknoun (n.) A kind of cake or bread, in shape flat and roundish, commonly made of oatmeal or barley meal and baked on an iron plate, or griddle; -- used in Scotland and the northern counties of England.

bassocknoun (n.) A hassock. See 2d Bass, 2.

bawcocknoun (n.) A fine fellow; -- a term of endearment.

bedstocknoun (n.) The front or the back part of the frame of a bedstead.

beetlestocknoun (n.) The handle of a beetle.

bibcocknoun (n.) A cock or faucet having a bent down nozzle.

bilcocknoun (n.) The European water rail.

bitstocknoun (n.) A stock or handle for holding and rotating a bit; a brace.

bittocknoun (n.) A small bit of anything, of indefinite size or quantity; a short distance.

blackcocknoun (n.) The male of the European black grouse (Tetrao tetrix, Linn.); -- so called by sportsmen. The female is called gray hen. See Heath grouse.

bodocknoun (n.) The Osage orange.

brocknoun (n.) A badger.
 noun (n.) A brocket.

bullyrocknoun (n.) A bully.

burdocknoun (n.) A genus of coarse biennial herbs (Lappa), bearing small burs which adhere tenaciously to clothes, or to the fur or wool of animals.

burrocknoun (n.) A small weir or dam in a river to direct the stream to gaps where fish traps are placed.

buttocknoun (n.) The part at the back of the hip, which, in man, forms one of the rounded protuberances on which he sits; the rump.
 noun (n.) The convexity of a ship behind, under the stern.

bergstocknoun (n.) A long pole with a spike at the end, used in climbing mountains; an alpenstock.

cammocknoun (n.) A plant having long hard, crooked roots, the Ononis spinosa; -- called also rest-harrow. The Scandix Pecten-Veneris is also called cammock.

candocknoun (n.) A plant or weed that grows in rivers; a species of Equisetum; also, the yellow frog lily (Nuphar luteum).

cassocknoun (n.) A long outer garment formerly worn by men and women, as well as by soldiers as part of their uniform.
 noun (n.) A garment resembling a long frock coat worn by the clergy of certain churches when officiating, and by others as the usually outer garment.

chocknoun (n.) A wedge, or block made to fit in any space which it is desired to fill, esp. something to steady a cask or other body, or prevent it from moving, by fitting into the space around or beneath it.
 noun (n.) A heavy casting of metal, usually fixed near the gunwale. It has two short horn-shaped arms curving inward, between which ropes or hawsers may pass for towing, mooring, etc.
 noun (n.) An encounter.
 verb (v. t.) To stop or fasten, as with a wedge, or block; to scotch; as, to chock a wheel or cask.
 verb (v. i.) To fill up, as a cavity.
 adverb (adv.) Entirely; quite; as, chock home; chock aft.
 verb (v. t.) To encounter.

cocknoun (n.) The male of birds, particularly of gallinaceous or domestic fowls.
 noun (n.) A vane in the shape of a cock; a weathercock.
 noun (n.) A chief man; a leader or master.
 noun (n.) The crow of a cock, esp. the first crow in the morning; cockcrow.
 noun (n.) A faucet or valve.
 noun (n.) The style of gnomon of a dial.
 noun (n.) The indicator of a balance.
 noun (n.) The bridge piece which affords a bearing for the pivot of a balance in a clock or watch.
 noun (n.) The act of cocking; also, the turn so given; as, a cock of the eyes; to give a hat a saucy cock.
 noun (n.) The notch of an arrow or crossbow.
 noun (n.) The hammer in the lock of a firearm.
 noun (n.) A small concial pile of hay.
 noun (n.) A small boat.
 noun (n.) A corruption or disguise of the word God, used in oaths.
 verb (v. t.) To set erect; to turn up.
 verb (v. t.) To shape, as a hat, by turning up the brim.
 verb (v. t.) To set on one side in a pert or jaunty manner.
 verb (v. t.) To turn (the eye) obliquely and partially close its lid, as an expression of derision or insinuation.
 verb (v. i.) To strut; to swagger; to look big, pert, or menacing.
 verb (v. t.) To draw the hammer of (a firearm) fully back and set it for firing.
 verb (v. i.) To draw back the hammer of a firearm, and set it for firing.
 verb (v. t.) To put into cocks or heaps, as hay.

counterstocknoun (n.) See Counterfoil.

cowpocknoun (n.) See Cowpox.

crocknoun (n.) The loose black particles collected from combustion, as on pots and kettles, or in a chimney; soot; smut; also, coloring matter which rubs off from cloth.
 noun (n.) A low stool.
 noun (n.) Any piece of crockery, especially of coarse earthenware; an earthen pot or pitcher.
 verb (v. t.) To soil by contact, as with soot, or with the coloring matter of badly dyed cloth.
 verb (v. i.) To give off crock or smut.
 verb (v. t.) To lay up in a crock; as, to crock butter.

daddocknoun (n.) The rotten body of a tree.

diestocknoun (n.) A stock to hold the dies used for cutting screws.

docknoun (n.) A genus of plants (Rumex), some species of which are well-known weeds which have a long taproot and are difficult of extermination.
 noun (n.) The solid part of an animal's tail, as distinguished from the hair; the stump of a tail; the part of a tail left after clipping or cutting.
 noun (n.) A case of leather to cover the clipped or cut tail of a horse.
 noun (n.) An artificial basin or an inclosure in connection with a harbor or river, -- used for the reception of vessels, and provided with gates for keeping in or shutting out the tide.
 noun (n.) The slip or water way extending between two piers or projecting wharves, for the reception of ships; -- sometimes including the piers themselves; as, to be down on the dock.
 noun (n.) The place in court where a criminal or accused person stands.
 verb (v. t.) to cut off, as the end of a thing; to curtail; to cut short; to clip; as, to dock the tail of a horse.
 verb (v. t.) To cut off a part from; to shorten; to deduct from; to subject to a deduction; as, to dock one's wages.
 verb (v. t.) To cut off, bar, or destroy; as, to dock an entail.
 verb (v. t.) To draw, law, or place (a ship) in a dock, for repairing, cleaning the bottom, etc.

dornocknoun (n.) A coarse sort of damask, originally made at Tournay (in Flemish, Doornick), Belgium, and used for hangings, carpets, etc. Also, a stout figured linen manufactured in Scotland.

drillstocknoun (n.) A contrivance for holding and turning a drill.

drocknoun (n.) A water course.

dunnockadjective (a.) The hedge sparrow or hedge accentor.

earthshocknoun (n.) An earthquake.

frocknoun (n.) A loose outer garment; especially, a gown forming a part of European modern costume for women and children; also, a coarse shirtlike garment worn by some workmen over their other clothes; a smock frock; as, a marketman's frock.
 noun (n.) A coarse gown worn by monks or friars, and supposed to take the place of all, or nearly all, other garments. It has a hood which can be drawn over the head at pleasure, and is girded by a cord.
 verb (v. t.) To clothe in a frock.
 verb (v. t.) To make a monk of. Cf. Unfrock.

futtocknoun (n.) One of the crooked timbers which are scarfed together to form the lower part of the compound rib of a vessel; one of the crooked transverse timbers passing across and over the keel.

gamecocknoun (n.) The male game fowl.

gapingstocknoun (n.) One who is an object of open-mouthed wonder.

gazingstocknoun (n.) A person or thing gazed at with scorn or abhorrence; an object of curiosity or contempt.

girrocknoun (n.) A garfish.

gorcocknoun (n.) The moor cock, or red grouse. See Grouse.

gritrocknoun (n.) Alt. of Gritstone

gunstocknoun (n.) The stock or wood to which the barrel of a hand gun is fastened.

haddocknoun (n.) A marine food fish (Melanogrammus aeglefinus), allied to the cod, inhabiting the northern coasts of Europe and America. It has a dark lateral line and a black spot on each side of the body, just back of the gills. Galled also haddie, and dickie.

hammocknoun (n.) A swinging couch or bed, usually made of netting or canvas about six feet wide, suspended by clews or cords at the ends.
 noun (n.) A piece of land thickly wooded, and usually covered with bushes and vines. Used also adjectively; as, hammock land.

hardocknoun (n.) See Hordock.

hassocknoun (n.) A rank tuft of bog grass; a tussock.
 noun (n.) A small stuffed cushion or footstool, for kneeling on in church, or for home use.

haycocknoun (n.) A conical pile or hear of hay in the field.

headstocknoun (n.) A part (usually separate from the bed or frame) for supporting some of the principal working parts of a machine
 noun (n.) The part of a lathe that holds the revolving spindle and its attachments; -- also called poppet head, the opposite corresponding part being called a tailstock.
 noun (n.) The part of a planing machine that supports the cutter, etc.

ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH WH›TLOCK (According to first letters):


Rhyming Words According to First 7 Letters (whitloc) - Words That Begins with whitloc:



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


whitlowadjective (a.) An inflammation of the fingers or toes, generally of the last phalanx, terminating usually in suppuration. The inflammation may occupy any seat between the skin and the bone, but is usually applied to a felon or inflammation of the periosteal structures of the bone.
 adjective (a.) An inflammatory disease of the feet. It occurs round the hoof, where an acrid matter is collected.


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


whitleathernoun (n.) Leather dressed or tawed with alum, salt, etc., remarkable for its pliability and toughness; white leather.
 noun (n.) The paxwax. See Paxwax.

whitlingnoun (n.) A young full trout during its second season.


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


whitnoun (n.) The smallest part or particle imaginable; a bit; a jot; an iota; -- generally used in an adverbial phrase in a negative sentence.

whitenoun (n.) The color of pure snow; one of the natural colors of bodies, yet not strictly a color, but a composition of all colors; the opposite of black; whiteness. See the Note under Color, n., 1.
 noun (n.) Something having the color of snow; something white, or nearly so; as, the white of the eye.
 noun (n.) Specifically, the central part of the butt in archery, which was formerly painted white; the center of a mark at which a missile is shot.
 noun (n.) A person with a white skin; a member of the white, or Caucasian, races of men.
 noun (n.) A white pigment; as, Venice white.
 noun (n.) Any one of numerous species of butterflies belonging to Pieris, and allied genera in which the color is usually white. See Cabbage butterfly, under Cabbage.
 superlative (superl.) Reflecting to the eye all the rays of the spectrum combined; not tinted with any of the proper colors or their mixtures; having the color of pure snow; snowy; -- the opposite of black or dark; as, white paper; a white skin.
 superlative (superl.) Destitute of color, as in the cheeks, or of the tinge of blood color; pale; pallid; as, white with fear.
 superlative (superl.) Having the color of purity; free from spot or blemish, or from guilt or pollution; innocent; pure.
 superlative (superl.) Gray, as from age; having silvery hair; hoary.
 superlative (superl.) Characterized by freedom from that which disturbs, and the like; fortunate; happy; favorable.
 superlative (superl.) Regarded with especial favor; favorite; darling.
 verb (v. t.) To make white; to whiten; to whitewash; to bleach.

whitingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of White
 noun (n.) A common European food fish (Melangus vulgaris) of the Codfish family; -- called also fittin.
 noun (n.) A North American fish (Merlucius vulgaris) allied to the preceding; -- called also silver hake.
 noun (n.) Any one of several species of North American marine sciaenoid food fishes belonging to genus Menticirrhus, especially M. Americanus, found from Maryland to Brazil, and M. littoralis, common from Virginia to Texas; -- called also silver whiting, and surf whiting.
 noun (n.) Chalk prepared in an impalpable powder by pulverizing and repeated washing, used as a pigment, as an ingredient in putty, for cleaning silver, etc.

whitebacknoun (n.) The canvasback.

whitebaitnoun (n.) The young of several species of herrings, especially of the common herring, esteemed a great delicacy by epicures in England.
 noun (n.) A small translucent fish (Salanx Chinensis) abundant at certain seasons on the coasts of China and Japan, and used in the same manner as the European whitebait.

whitebeamnoun (n.) The common beam tree of England (Pyrus Aria); -- so called from the white, woolly under surface of the leaves.

whitebeardnoun (n.) An old man; a graybeard.

whitebellynoun (n.) The American widgeon, or baldpate.
 noun (n.) The prairie chicken.

whitebillnoun (n.) The American coot.

whiteblownoun (n.) Same as Whitlow grass, under Whitlow.

whiteboynoun (n.) A favorite.
 adjective (a.) One of an association of poor Roman catholics which arose in Ireland about 1760, ostensibly to resist the collection of tithes, the members of which were so called from the white shirts they wore in their nocturnal raids.

whiteboyismnoun (n.) The conduct or principle of the Whiteboys.

whitecapnoun (n.) The European redstart; -- so called from its white forehead.
 noun (n.) The whitethroat; -- so called from its gray head.
 noun (n.) The European tree sparrow.
 noun (n.) A wave whose crest breaks into white foam, as when the wind is freshening.
 noun (n.) A member of a self-appointed vigilance committee attempting by lynch-law methods to drive away or coerce persons obnoxious to it. Some early ones wore white hoods or masks.

whitecoatnoun (n.) The skin of a newborn seal; also, the seal itself.

whitefishnoun (n.) Any one of several species of Coregonus, a genus of excellent food fishes allied to the salmons. They inhabit the lakes of the colder parts of North America, Asia, and Europe. The largest and most important American species (C. clupeiformis) is abundant in the Great Lakes, and in other lakes farther north. Called also lake whitefish, and Oswego bass.
 noun (n.) The menhaden.
 noun (n.) The beluga, or white whale.

whiteflawnoun (n.) A whitlow.

whiteheadnoun (n.) The blue-winged snow goose.
 noun (n.) The surf scoter.
 noun (n.) A form of self-propelling torpedo.

whitelyadjective (a.) Like, or coming near to, white.

whiteningnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Whiten
 noun (n.) The act or process of making or becoming white.
 noun (n.) That which is used to render white; whiting.

whitenernoun (n.) One who, or that which, whitens; a bleacher; a blancher; a whitewasher.

whitenessnoun (n.) The quality or state of being white; white color, or freedom from darkness or obscurity on the surface.
 noun (n.) Want of a sanguineous tinge; paleness; as from terror, grief, etc.
 noun (n.) Freedom from stain or blemish; purity; cleanness.
 noun (n.) Nakedness.
 noun (n.) A flock of swans.

whiterumpnoun (n.) The American black-tailed godwit.

whitesnoun (n. pl.) Leucorrh/a.
 noun (n. pl.) The finest flour made from white wheat.
 noun (n. pl.) Cloth or garments of a plain white color.

whitesidenoun (n.) The golden-eye.

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.

whitesternoun (n.) A bleacher of linen; a whitener; a whitster.

whitetailnoun (n.) The Virginia deer.
 noun (n.) The wheatear.

whitethornnoun (n.) The hawthorn.

whitethroatnoun (n.) Any one of several species of Old World warblers, esp. the common European species (Sylvia cinerea), called also strawsmear, nettlebird, muff, and whitecap, the garden whitethroat, or golden warbler (S. hortensis), and the lesser whitethroat (S. curruca).

whitetopnoun (n.) Fiorin.

whitewallnoun (n.) The spotted flycatcher; -- so called from the white color of the under parts.

whitewashnoun (n.) Any wash or liquid composition for whitening something, as a wash for making the skin fair.
 noun (n.) A composition of line and water, or of whiting size, and water, or the like, used for whitening walls, ceilings, etc.; milk of lime.
 verb (v. t.) To apply a white liquid composition to; to whiten with whitewash.
 verb (v. t.) To make white; to give a fair external appearance to; to clear from imputations or disgrace; hence, to clear (a bankrupt) from obligation to pay debts.
 verb (v. t.) In various games, to defeat (an opponent) so that he fails to score, or to reach a certain point in the game; to skunk.

whitewashingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Whitewash

whitewashernoun (n.) One who whitewashes.

whiteweednoun (n.) A perennial composite herb (Chrysanthemum Leucanthemum) with conspicuous white rays and a yellow disk, a common weed in grass lands and pastures; -- called also oxeye daisy.

whitewingnoun (n.) The chaffinch; -- so called from the white bands on the wing.
 noun (n.) The velvet duck.

whitewoodnoun (n.) The soft and easily-worked wood of the tulip tree (Liriodendron). It is much used in cabinetwork, carriage building, etc.

whitewortnoun (n.) Wild camomile.
 noun (n.) A kind of Solomon's seal (Polygonum officinale).

whitflawnoun (n.) Whitlow.

whitishadjective (a.) Somewhat white; approaching white; white in a moderate degree.
 adjective (a.) Covered with an opaque white powder.

whitishnessnoun (n.) The quality or state of being whitish or somewhat white.

whitmondaynoun (n.) The day following Whitsunday; -- called also Whitsun Monday.

whitneyitenoun (n.) an arsenide of copper from Lake Superior.

whitsonadjective (a.) See Whitsun.

whitsournoun (n.) A sort of apple.

whitsternoun (n.) A whitener; a bleacher; a whitester.

whitsunadjective (a.) Of, pertaining to, or observed at, Whitsuntide; as, Whitsun week; Whitsun Tuesday; Whitsun pastorals.

whitsundaynoun (n.) The seventh Sunday, and the fiftieth day, after Easter; a festival of the church in commemoration of the descent of the Holy Spirit on the day of Pentecost; Pentecost; -- so called, it is said, because, in the primitive church, those who had been newly baptized appeared at church between Easter and Pentecost in white garments.
 noun (n.) See the Note under Term, n., 12.

whitsuntidenoun (n.) The week commencing with Whitsunday, esp. the first three days -- Whitsunday, Whitsun Monday, and Whitsun Tuesday; the time of Pentecost.

whittericknoun (n.) The curlew.


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


whichnoun (pron.) A relative pronoun, used esp. in referring to an antecedent noun or clause, but sometimes with reference to what is specified or implied in a sentence, or to a following noun or clause (generally involving a reference, however, to something which has preceded). It is used in all numbers and genders, and was formerly used of persons.
 noun (pron.) A compound relative or indefinite pronoun, standing for any one which, whichever, that which, those which, the . . . which, and the like; as, take which you will.
 adjective (a.) Of what sort or kind; what; what a; who.
 adjective (a.) A interrogative pronoun, used both substantively and adjectively, and in direct and indirect questions, to ask for, or refer to, an individual person or thing among several of a class; as, which man is it? which woman was it? which is the house? he asked which route he should take; which is best, to live or to die? See the Note under What, pron., 1.

whicheveradjective (pron. & a.) Alt. of Whichsoever

whichsoeveradjective (pron. & a.) Whether one or another; whether one or the other; which; that one (of two or more) which; as, whichever road you take, it will lead you to town.

whiffnoun (n.) A sudden expulsion of air from the mouth; a quick puff or slight gust, as of air or smoke.
 noun (n.) A glimpse; a hasty view.
 noun (n.) The marysole, or sail fluke.
 verb (v. t.) To throw out in whiffs; to consume in whiffs; to puff.
 verb (v. t.) To carry or convey by a whiff, or as by a whiff; to puff or blow away.
 verb (v. i.) To emit whiffs, as of smoke; to puff.

whiffingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Whiff
 noun (n.) The act of one who, or that which, whiffs.
 noun (n.) A mode of fishing with a hand line for pollack, mackerel, and the like.

whiffetnoun (n.) A little whiff or puff.

whifflingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Whiffle

whifflenoun (n.) A fife or small flute.
 verb (v. i.) To waver, or shake, as if moved by gusts of wind; to shift, turn, or veer about.
 verb (v. i.) To change from one opinion or course to another; to use evasions; to prevaricate; to be fickle.
 verb (v. t.) To disperse with, or as with, a whiff, or puff; to scatter.
 verb (v. t.) To wave or shake quickly; to cause to whiffle.

whifflernoun (n.) One who whiffles, or frequently changes his opinion or course; one who uses shifts and evasions in argument; hence, a trifler.
 noun (n.) One who plays on a whiffle; a fifer or piper.
 noun (n.) An officer who went before procession to clear the way by blowing a horn, or otherwise; hence, any person who marched at the head of a procession; a harbinger.
 noun (n.) The golden-eye.

whiffletreenoun (n.) Same as Whippletree.

whignoun (n.) Acidulated whey, sometimes mixed with buttermilk and sweet herbs, used as a cooling beverage.
 noun (n.) One of a political party which grew up in England in the seventeenth century, in the reigns of Charles I. and II., when great contests existed respecting the royal prerogatives and the rights of the people. Those who supported the king in his high claims were called Tories, and the advocates of popular rights, of parliamentary power over the crown, and of toleration to Dissenters, were, after 1679, called Whigs. The terms Liberal and Radical have now generally superseded Whig in English politics. See the note under Tory.
 noun (n.) A friend and supporter of the American Revolution; -- opposed to Tory, and Royalist.
 noun (n.) One of the political party in the United States from about 1829 to 1856, opposed in politics to the Democratic party.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the Whigs.

whiggamorenoun (n.) A Whig; -- a cant term applied in contempt to Scotch Presbyterians.

whiggarchynoun (n.) Government by Whigs.

whiggerynoun (n.) The principles or practices of the Whigs; Whiggism.

whiggishadjective (a.) Of or pertaining to Whigs; partaking of, or characterized by, the principles of Whigs.

whiggismnoun (n.) The principles of the Whigs.

whiglingnoun (n.) A petty or inferior Whig; -- used in contempt.

whilenoun (n.) Space of time, or continued duration, esp. when short; a time; as, one while we thought him innocent.
 noun (n.) That which requires time; labor; pains.
 verb (v. t.) To cause to pass away pleasantly or without irksomeness or disgust; to spend or pass; -- usually followed by away.
 verb (v. i.) To loiter.
  (conj.) During the time that; as long as; whilst; at the same time that; as, while I write, you sleep.
  (conj.) Hence, under which circumstances; in which case; though; whereas.
 prep (prep.) Until; till.

whilingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of While

whilesnoun (n.) Meanwhile; meantime.
 noun (n.) sometimes; at times.
  (conj.) During the time that; while.

whilknoun (n.) A kind of mollusk, a whelk.
 noun (n.) The scoter.
 noun (pron.) Which.

whilomnoun (n.) Formerly; once; of old; erewhile; at times.

whimnoun (n.) The European widgeon.
 noun (n.) A sudden turn or start of the mind; a temporary eccentricity; a freak; a fancy; a capricious notion; a humor; a caprice.
 noun (n.) A large capstan or vertical drum turned by horse power or steam power, for raising ore or water, etc., from mines, or for other purposes; -- called also whim gin, and whimsey.
 verb (v. i.) To be subject to, or indulge in, whims; to be whimsical, giddy, or freakish.

whimbrelnoun (n.) Any one of several species of small curlews, especially the European species (Numenius phaeopus), called also Jack curlew, half curlew, stone curlew, and tang whaup. See Illustration in Appendix.

whimlingnoun (n.) One given to whims; hence, a weak, childish person; a child.

whimmyadjective (a.) Full of whims; whimsical.

whimperingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Whimper

whimpernoun (n.) A low, whining, broken cry; a low, whining sound, expressive of complaint or grief.
 verb (v. i.) To cry with a low, whining, broken voice; to whine; to complain; as, a child whimpers.
 verb (v. t.) To utter in alow, whining tone.

whimperernoun (n.) One who whimpers.

whimseynoun (n.) Alt. of Whimsy
 verb (v. t.) To fill with whimseys, or whims; to make fantastic; to craze.

whimsynoun (n.) A whim; a freak; a capricious notion, a fanciful or odd conceit.
 noun (n.) A whim.
 noun (n.) A whimsey.

whimsicaladjective (a.) Full of, or characterized by, whims; actuated by a whim; having peculiar notions; queer; strange; freakish.
 adjective (a.) Odd or fantastic in appearance; quaintly devised; fantastic.

whimsicalitynoun (n.) The quality or state of being whimsical; whimsicalness.

whimsicalnessnoun (n.) The quality or state of being whimsical; freakishness; whimsical disposition.

whimwhamnoun (n.) A whimsical thing; an odd device; a trifle; a trinket; a gimcrack.
 noun (n.) A whim, or whimsey; a freak.

whinnoun (n.) Gorse; furze. See Furze.
 noun (n.) Woad-waxed.
 noun (n.) Same as Whinstone.

whinberrynoun (n.) The English bilberry; -- so called because it grows on moors among the whins, or furze.

whinchatnoun (n.) A small warbler (Pratincola rubetra) common in Europe; -- called also whinchacker, whincheck, whin-clocharet.

whiningnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Whine

whinenoun (n.) A plaintive tone; the nasal, childish tone of mean complaint; mean or affected complaint.
 verb (v. i.) To utter a plaintive cry, as some animals; to moan with a childish noise; to complain, or to tell of sorrow, distress, or the like, in a plaintive, nasal tone; hence, to complain or to beg in a mean, unmanly way; to moan basely.
 verb (v. t.) To utter or express plaintively, or in a mean, unmanly way; as, to whine out an excuse.

whinernoun (n.) One who, or that which, whines.

whingernoun (n.) A kind of hanger or sword used as a knife at meals and as a weapon.

whinnyingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Whinny

whinnynoun (n.) The ordinary cry or call of a horse; a neigh.
 adjective (a.) Abounding in whin, gorse, or furze.
 verb (v. i.) To utter the ordinary call or cry of a horse; to neigh.

whinocknoun (n.) The small pig of a litter.

whinstonenoun (n.) A provincial name given in England to basaltic rocks, and applied by miners to other kind of dark-colored unstratified rocks which resist the point of the pick. -- for example, to masses of chert. Whin-dikes, and whin-sills, are names sometimes given to veins or beds of basalt.

whinyardnoun (n.) A sword, or hanger.
 noun (n.) The shoveler.
 noun (n.) The poachard.

ENGLISH WORDS BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH WH›TLOCK:

English Words which starts with 'whi' and ends with 'ock':

whipstocknoun (n.) The rod or handle to which the lash of a whip is fastened.

English Words which starts with 'wh' and ends with 'ck':

whacknoun (n.) A smart resounding blow.
 noun (n.) A portion; share; allowance.
 verb (v. t.) To strike; to beat; to give a heavy or resounding blow to; to thrash; to make with whacks.
 verb (v. i.) To strike anything with a smart blow.
 verb (v. t.) To divide into shares; as, to whack the spoils of a robbery; -- often with up.

whipsticknoun (n.) Whip handle; whipstock.

whalebacknoun (n.) A form of vessel, often with steam power, having sharp ends and a very convex upper deck, much used on the Great Lakes, esp. for carrying grain.