Name Report For First Name SHELDON:


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

Rhymes with SHELDON - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming SHELDON



NAMES RHYMING WITH SHELDON (According to last letters):

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

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

beldon eldon feldon weldon seldon meldon

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

waldon wildon

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

aedon sidon dudon celyddon glendon corydon korudon ladon laomedon poseidon sarpedon spyridon raidon ardon bredon brendon burhdon caedon condon creedon croydon don gordon gradon haddon hadon haydon jadon jaedon jaidon jaydon jordon lancdon langdon mardon ogdon randon shandon lyndon landon huntingdon burdon brandon blagdon vardon celidon odon elsdon kingdon sandon seadon adon jourdon bardon braddon bradon braedon braydon raydon

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

afton carnation solon strephon cihuaton nijlon sokanon odion sion accalon hebron pendragon antton erromon gotzon txanton zorion eburacon mabon bendision alston alton benton burton carelton fenton hamilton harrison histion kenton pierson preston ralston

NAMES RHYMING WITH SHELDON (According to first letters):

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

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


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

shelbi shelby shelley shelly shelny shelomo shelton

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

shea shealyn sheary sheedy sheehan sheelah sheena sheffield sheila sheilah sheiling sheiramoth shekinah shem shemariah shemus shepard shephard shepherd shepley sheply sherard sherborne sherbourn sherbourne sherburne shereef sheridan sherif sherise sherlock sherman shermarke shermon sheron sherrer sherri sherry sherwin sherwood sherwyn sheshebens shet shey

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

sha-mia sha-ul shaaban shaan shabab shabaka shace shad shada shadd shaddoc shaddock shadha shadi shadia shadiyah shadoe shadrach shadwell shae shaela shaeleigh shaelynn shafeeq shafiq shahana shaheen shahrazad shai shaibya shailey shain shaina shaine shaithis shakeh shaker shakini shakir shakira shaku shalene shalom shalott shamay shamika shamra shamus


First Names which starts with 'she' and ends with 'don':

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

shannon sharon shaylon shim'on shimshon shipton

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

sachin safin safwan sahran salamon salhtun salman salomon salton samman sampson samson sanborn sanderson sanson santon saran sasson saturnin saunderson sawsan saxan saxon scanlan scanlon scannalan scelftun scotlyn scrydan sean seanachan seanan seaton sebasten sebastian sebastien sebastyn sebestyen seeton sefton sein seireadan selden selvyn selwin selwyn sen senen senon seosaimhin seosaimhthin seppanen serafin serban seren seton severin severn sevin sevrin sextein sexton shan shanahan shann shannen sharaden shauden shaughn shaun shawn shawnn shayan shaylynn shayten shiann shohn shonn shoukran shoushan shuman shyann siann siannan siman simen simeon simon simpson simson sin sineidin sinjin sinon

English Words Rhyming SHELDON


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

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

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

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

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

abaddonnoun (n.) The destroyer, or angel of the bottomless pit; -- the same as Apollyon and Asmodeus.
 noun (n.) Hell; the bottomless pit.

abandonnoun (n.) A complete giving up to natural impulses; freedom from artificial constraint; careless freedom or ease.
 verb (v. t.) To cast or drive out; to banish; to expel; to reject.
 verb (v. t.) To give up absolutely; to forsake entirely ; to renounce utterly; to relinquish all connection with or concern on; to desert, as a person to whom one owes allegiance or fidelity; to quit; to surrender.
 verb (v. t.) Reflexively: To give (one's self) up without attempt at self-control; to yield (one's self) unrestrainedly; -- often in a bad sense.
 verb (v. t.) To relinquish all claim to; -- used when an insured person gives up to underwriters all claim to the property covered by a policy, which may remain after loss or damage by a peril insured against.
 verb (v.) Abandonment; relinquishment.

achilles' tendonnoun (n.) The strong tendon formed of the united tendons of the large muscles in the calf of the leg, an inserted into the bone of the heel; -- so called from the mythological account of Achilles being held by the heel when dipped in the River Styx.

acotyledonnoun (n.) A plant which has no cotyledons, as the dodder and all flowerless plants.

anodonnoun (n.) A genus of fresh-water bivalves, having no teeth at the hinge.

bandonnoun (n.) Disposal; control; license.

bombardonnoun (n.) Originally, a deep-toned instrument of the oboe or bassoon family; thence, a bass reed stop on the organ. The name bombardon is now given to a brass instrument, the lowest of the saxhorns, in tone resembling the ophicleide.

bourdonnoun (n.) A pilgrim's staff.
 noun (n.) A drone bass, as in a bagpipe, or a hurdy-gurdy. See Burden (of a song.)
 noun (n.) A kind of organ stop.

boustrophedonnoun (n.) An ancient mode of writing, in alternate directions, one line from left to right, and the next from right to left (as fields are plowed), as in early Greek and Hittite.

burdonnoun (n.) A pilgrim's staff.

calcedonnoun (n.) A foul vein, like chalcedony, in some precious stones.

celadonnoun (n.) A pale sea-green color; also, porcelain or fine pottery of this tint.

chelidonnoun (n.) The hollow at the flexure of the arm.

clarendonnoun (n.) A style of type having a narrow and heave face. It is made in all sizes.

cordonnoun (n.) A cord or ribbon bestowed or borne as a badge of honor; a broad ribbon, usually worn after the manner of a baldric, constituting a mark of a very high grade in an honorary order. Cf. Grand cordon.
 noun (n.) The cord worn by a Franciscan friar.
 noun (n.) The coping of the scarp wall, which projects beyong the face of the wall a few inches.
 noun (n.) A line or series of sentinels, or of military posts, inclosing or guarding any place or thing.
 noun (n.) A rich and ornamental lace or string, used to secure a mantle in some costumes of state.

corindonnoun (n.) See Corrundum.

coryphodonnoun (n.) A genus of extinct mammals from the eocene tertiary of Europe and America. Its species varied in size between the tapir and rhinoceros, and were allied to those animals, but had short, plantigrade, five-toed feet, like the elephant.

cotyledonnoun (n.) One of the patches of villi found in some forms of placenta.
 noun (n.) A leaf borne by the caulicle or radicle of an embryo; a seed leaf.

croydonnoun (n.) A kind of carriage like a gig, orig. of wicker-work.
 noun (n.) A kind of cotton sheeting; also, a calico.

decachordonnoun (n.) An ancient Greek musical instrument of ten strings, resembling the harp.
 noun (n.) Something consisting of ten parts.

dicotyledonnoun (n.) A plant whose seeds divide into two seed lobes, or cotyledons, in germinating.

diodonnoun (n.) A genus of spinose, plectognath fishes, having the teeth of each jaw united into a single beaklike plate. They are able to inflate the body by taking in air or water, and, hence, are called globefishes, swellfishes, etc. Called also porcupine fishes, and sea hedgehogs.
 noun (n.) A genus of whales.

diprotodonnoun (n.) An extinct Quaternary marsupial from Australia, about as large as the hippopotamus; -- so named because of its two large front teeth. See Illustration in Appendix.

donnoun (n.) Sir; Mr; Signior; -- a title in Spain, formerly given to noblemen and gentlemen only, but now common to all classes.
 noun (n.) A grand personage, or one making pretension to consequence; especially, the head of a college, or one of the fellows at the English universities.
 verb (v. t.) To put on; to dress in; to invest one's self with.

espadonnoun (n.) A long, heavy, two-handed and two-edged sword, formerly used by Spanish foot soldiers and by executioners.

euroclydonnoun (n.) A tempestuous northeast wind which blows in the Mediterranean. See Levanter.

fondonnoun (n.) A large copper vessel used for hot amalgamation.

formedonnoun (n.) A writ of right for a tenant in tail in case of a discontinuance of the estate tail. This writ has been abolished.

gardonnoun (n.) A European cyprinoid fish; the id.

glyptodonnoun (n.) An extinct South American quaternary mammal, allied to the armadillos. It was as large as an ox, was covered with tessellated scales, and had fluted teeth.

guerdonnoun (n.) A reward; requital; recompense; -- used in both a good and a bad sense.
 noun (n.) To give guerdon to; to reward; to be a recompense for.

hagdonnoun (n.) One of several species of sea birds of the genus Puffinus; esp., P. major, the greater shearwarter, and P. Stricklandi, the black hagdon or sooty shearwater; -- called also hagdown, haglin, and hag. See Shearwater.

hecatompedonnoun (n.) A name given to the old Parthenon at Athens, because measuring 100 Greek feet, probably in the width across the stylobate.

iguanodonnoun (n.) A genus of gigantic herbivorous dinosaurs having a birdlike pelvis and large hind legs with three-toed feet capable of supporting the entire body. Its teeth resemble those of the iguana, whence its name. Several species are known, mostly from the Wealden of England and Europe. See Illustration in Appendix.

jurdonnoun (n.) Jordan.

labyrinthodonnoun (n.) A genus of very large fossil amphibians, of the Triassic period, having bony plates on the under side of the body. It is the type of the order Labyrinthodonta. Called also Mastodonsaurus.

lardonnoun (n.) Alt. of Lardoon

leontodonnoun (n.) A genus of liguliflorous composite plants, including the fall dandelion (L. autumnale), and formerly the true dandelion; -- called also lion's tooth.

londonnoun (n.) The capital city of England.

lycoperdonnoun (n.) A genus of fungi, remarkable for the great quantity of spores, forming a fine dust, which is thrown out like smoke when the plant is compressed or burst; puffball.

mastodonnoun (n.) An extinct genus of mammals closely allied to the elephant, but having less complex molar teeth, and often a pair of lower, as well as upper, tusks, which are incisor teeth. The species were mostly larger than elephants, and their romains occur in nearly all parts of the world in deposits ranging from Miocene to late Quaternary time.

monocotyledonnoun (n.) A plant with only one cotyledon, or seed lobe.

mylodonnoun (n.) An extinct genus of large slothlike American edentates, allied to Megatherium.

myrmidonnoun (n.) One of a fierce tribe or troop who accompained Achilles, their king, to the Trojan war.
 noun (n.) A soldier or a subordinate civil officer who executes cruel orders of a superior without protest or pity; -- sometimes applied to bailiffs, constables, etc.

oreodonnoun (n.) A genus of extinct herbivorous mammals, abundant in the Tertiary formation of the Rocky Mountains. It is more or less related to the camel, hog, and deer.

parallelopipedonnoun (n.) A parallelopiped.

polycotyledonnoun (n.) A plant that has many, or more than two, cotyledons in the seed.

pteranodonnoun (n.) A genus of American Cretaceous pterodactyls destitute of teeth. Several species are known, some of which had an expanse of wings of twenty feet or more.

randonnoun (n.) Random.
 verb (v. i.) To go or stray at random.

sindonnoun (n.) A wrapper.
 noun (n.) A small rag or pledget introduced into the hole in the cranium made by a trephine.

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

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

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

sheldadjective (a.) Variegated; spotted; speckled; piebald.

sheldaflenoun (n.) Alt. of Sheldaple

sheldaplenoun (n.) A chaffinch.

sheldfowlnoun (n.) The common sheldrake.

sheldrakenoun (n.) Any one of several species of large Old World ducks of the genus Tadorna and allied genera, especially the European and Asiatic species. (T. cornuta, / tadorna), which somewhat resembles a goose in form and habit, but breeds in burrows.
 noun (n.) Any one of the American mergansers.

shelducknoun (n.) The sheldrake.

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

shelfanoun (n.) Alt. of Shilfa

shelfyadjective (a.) Abounding in shelves; full of dangerous shallows.
 adjective (a.) Full of strata of rock.

shellnoun (n.) A hard outside covering, as of a fruit or an animal.
 noun (n.) The covering, or outside part, of a nut; as, a hazelnut shell.
 noun (n.) A pod.
 noun (n.) The hard covering of an egg.
 noun (n.) The hard calcareous or chitinous external covering of mollusks, crustaceans, and some other invertebrates. In some mollusks, as the cuttlefishes, it is internal, or concealed by the mantle. Also, the hard covering of some vertebrates, as the armadillo, the tortoise, and the like.
 noun (n.) Hence, by extension, any mollusks having such a covering.
 noun (n.) A hollow projectile, of various shapes, adapted for a mortar or a cannon, and containing an explosive substance, ignited with a fuse or by percussion, by means of which the projectile is burst and its fragments scattered. See Bomb.
 noun (n.) The case which holds the powder, or charge of powder and shot, used with breechloading small arms.
 noun (n.) Any slight hollow structure; a framework, or exterior structure, regarded as not complete or filled in; as, the shell of a house.
 noun (n.) A coarse kind of coffin; also, a thin interior coffin inclosed in a more substantial one.
 noun (n.) An instrument of music, as a lyre, -- the first lyre having been made, it is said, by drawing strings over a tortoise shell.
 noun (n.) An engraved copper roller used in print works.
 noun (n.) The husks of cacao seeds, a decoction of which is often used as a substitute for chocolate, cocoa, etc.
 noun (n.) The outer frame or case of a block within which the sheaves revolve.
 noun (n.) A light boat the frame of which is covered with thin wood or with paper; as, a racing shell.
 noun (n.) Something similar in form or action to an ordnance shell;
 noun (n.) A case or cartridge containing a charge of explosive material, which bursts after having been thrown high into the air. It is often elevated through the agency of a larger firework in which it is contained.
 noun (n.) A torpedo.
 noun (n.) A concave rough cast-iron tool in which a convex lens is ground to shape.
 noun (n.) A gouge bit or shell bit.
 verb (v. t.) To strip or break off the shell of; to take out of the shell, pod, etc.; as, to shell nuts or pease; to shell oysters.
 verb (v. t.) To separate the kernels of (an ear of Indian corn, wheat, oats, etc.) from the cob, ear, or husk.
 verb (v. t.) To throw shells or bombs upon or into; to bombard; as, to shell a town.
 verb (v. i.) To fall off, as a shell, crust, etc.
 verb (v. i.) To cast the shell, or exterior covering; to fall out of the pod or husk; as, nuts shell in falling.
 verb (v. i.) To be disengaged from the ear or husk; as, wheat or rye shells in reaping.

shellingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Shell
 noun (n.) Groats; hulled oats.

shellacnoun (n.) See the Note under 2d Lac.

shellapplenoun (n.) See Sheldafle.

shellbarknoun (n.) A species of hickory (Carya alba) whose outer bark is loose and peeling; a shagbark; also, its nut.

shelledadjective (a.) Having a shell.
  (imp. & p. p.) of Shell

shellernoun (n.) One who, or that which, shells; as, an oyster sheller; a corn sheller.

shellfishnoun (n.) Any aquatic animal whose external covering consists of a shell, either testaceous, as in oysters, clams, and other mollusks, or crustaceous, as in lobsters and crabs.

shellproofadjective (a.) Capable of resisting bombs or other shells; bombproof.

shellworknoun (n.) Work composed of shells, or adorned with them.

shellyadjective (a.) Abounding with shells; consisting of shells, or of a shell.

shelternoun (n.) That which covers or defends from injury or annoyance; a protection; a screen.
 noun (n.) One who protects; a guardian; a defender.
 noun (n.) The state of being covered and protected; protection; security.
 verb (v. t.) To be a shelter for; to provide with a shelter; to cover from injury or annoyance; to shield; to protect.
 verb (v. t.) To screen or cover from notice; to disguise.
 verb (v. t.) To betake to cover, or to a safe place; -- used reflexively.
 verb (v. i.) To take shelter.

shelteringnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Shelter

shelterlessadjective (a.) Destitute of shelter or protection.

shelteryadjective (a.) Affording shelter.

sheltienoun (n.) Alt. of Shelty

sheltynoun (n.) A Shetland pony.

shelvingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Shelve
 noun (n.) The act of fitting up shelves; as, the job of shelving a closet.
 noun (n.) The act of laying on a shelf, or on the shelf; putting off or aside; as, the shelving of a claim.
 noun (n.) Material for shelves; shelves, collectively.
 adjective (a.) Sloping gradually; inclining; as, a shelving shore.

shelvyadjective (a.) Sloping gradually; shelving.

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

sheafnoun (n.) A sheave.
 noun (n.) A quantity of the stalks and ears of wheat, rye, or other grain, bound together; a bundle of grain or straw.
 noun (n.) Any collection of things bound together; a bundle; specifically, a bundle of arrows sufficient to fill a quiver, or the allowance of each archer, -- usually twenty-four.
 verb (v. t.) To gather and bind into a sheaf; to make into sheaves; as, to sheaf wheat.
 verb (v. i.) To collect and bind cut grain, or the like; to make sheaves.

sheafyadjective (a.) Pertaining to, or consisting of, a sheaf or sheaves; resembling a sheaf.

shealnoun (n.) Same as Sheeling.
 noun (n.) A shell or pod.
 verb (v. t.) To put under a sheal or shelter.
 verb (v. t.) To take the husks or pods off from; to shell; to empty of its contents, as a husk or a pod.

shealingnoun (n.) The outer husk, pod, or shell, as of oats, pease, etc.; sheal; shell.
 noun (n.) Same as Sheeling.

shearingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Shear
 noun (n.) The act or operation of clipping with shears or a shearing machine, as the wool from sheep, or the nap from cloth.
 noun (n.) The product of the act or operation of clipping with shears or a shearing machine; as, the whole shearing of a flock; the shearings from cloth.
 noun (n.) Same as Shearling.
 noun (n.) The act or operation of reaping.
 noun (n.) The act or operation of dividing with shears; as, the shearing of metal plates.
 noun (n.) The process of preparing shear steel; tilting.
 noun (n.) The process of making a vertical side cutting in working into a face of coal.

shearbillnoun (n.) The black skimmer. See Skimmer.

sheardnoun (n.) See Shard.

shearernoun (n.) One who shears.
 noun (n.) A reaper.

shearlingnoun (n.) A sheep but once sheared.

shearmannoun (n.) One whose occupation is to shear cloth.

shearnnoun (n.) Dung; excrement.

shearsnoun (n.) A cutting instrument.
 noun (n.) An instrument consisting of two blades, commonly with bevel edges, connected by a pivot, and working on both sides of the material to be cut, -- used for cutting cloth and other substances.
 noun (n.) A similar instrument the blades of which are extensions of a curved spring, -- used for shearing sheep or skins.
 noun (n.) A shearing machine; a blade, or a set of blades, working against a resisting edge.
 noun (n.) Anything in the form of shears.
 noun (n.) A pair of wings.
 noun (n.) An apparatus for raising heavy weights, and especially for stepping and unstepping the lower masts of ships. It consists of two or more spars or pieces of timber, fastened together near the top, steadied by a guy or guys, and furnished with the necessary tackle.
 noun (n.) The bedpiece of a machine tool, upon which a table or slide rest is secured; as, the shears of a lathe or planer. See Illust. under Lathe.

sheartailnoun (n.) The common tern.
 noun (n.) Any one of several species of humming birds of the genus Thaumastura having a long forked tail.

shearwaternoun (n.) Any one of numerous species of long-winged oceanic birds of the genus Puffinus and related genera. They are allied to the petrels, but are larger. The Manx shearwater (P. Anglorum), the dusky shearwater (P. obscurus), and the greater shearwater (P. major), are well-known species of the North Atlantic. See Hagdon.

sheatfishnoun (n.) A European siluroid fish (Silurus glanis) allied to the cat-fishes. It is the largest fresh-water fish of Europe, sometimes becoming six feet or more in length. See Siluroid.

sheathnoun (n.) A case for the reception of a sword, hunting knife, or other long and slender instrument; a scabbard.
 noun (n.) Any sheathlike covering, organ, or part.
 noun (n.) The base of a leaf when sheathing or investing a stem or branch, as in grasses.
 noun (n.) One of the elytra of an insect.

sheathbillnoun (n.) Either one of two species of birds composing the genus Chionis, and family Chionidae, native of the islands of the Antarctic seas.

sheatingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Sheathe

sheathedadjective (a.) Povided with, or inclosed in, sheath.
 adjective (a.) Invested by a sheath, or cylindrical membranaceous tube, which is the base of the leaf, as the stalk or culm in grasses; vaginate.
  (imp. & p. p.) of Sheathe

sheathernoun (n.) One who sheathes.

sheathfishnoun (n.) Same as Sheatfish.

sheathingnoun (n.) That which sheathes.
 noun (n.) The casing or covering of a ship's bottom and sides; the materials for such covering; as, copper sheathing.
 noun (n.) The first covering of boards on the outside wall of a frame house or on a timber roof; also, the material used for covering; ceiling boards in general.
 adjective (p. pr. & a.) Inclosing with a sheath; as, the sheathing leaves of grasses; the sheathing stipules of many polygonaceous plants.

sheathlessadjective (a.) Without a sheath or case for covering; unsheathed.

sheathyadjective (a.) Forming or resembling a sheath or case.

sheavedadjective (a.) Made of straw.

shebandernoun (n.) A harbor master, or ruler of a port, in the East Indies.

shebangnoun (n.) A jocosely depreciative name for a dwelling or shop.

shebeennoun (n.) A low public house; especially, a place where spirits and other excisable liquors are illegally and privately sold.

shechinahnoun (n.) See Shekinah.

shecklatonnoun (n.) A kind of gilt leather. See Checklaton.

shednoun (n.) A slight or temporary structure built to shade or shelter something; a structure usually open in front; an outbuilding; a hut; as, a wagon shed; a wood shed.
 noun (n.) A parting; a separation; a division.
 noun (n.) The act of shedding or spilling; -- used only in composition, as in bloodshed.
 noun (n.) That which parts, divides, or sheds; -- used in composition, as in watershed.
 noun (n.) The passageway between the threads of the warp through which the shuttle is thrown, having a sloping top and bottom made by raising and lowering the alternate threads.
 noun (n.) A covered structure for housing aircraft; a hangar.
 verb (v. t.) To separate; to divide.
 verb (v. t.) To part with; to throw off or give forth from one's self; to emit; to diffuse; to cause to emanate or flow; to pour forth or out; to spill; as, the sun sheds light; she shed tears; the clouds shed rain.
 verb (v. t.) To let fall; to throw off, as a natural covering of hair, feathers, shell; to cast; as, fowls shed their feathers; serpents shed their skins; trees shed leaves.
 verb (v. t.) To cause to flow off without penetrating; as, a tight roof, or covering of oiled cloth, sheeds water.
 verb (v. t.) To sprinkle; to intersperse; to cover.
 verb (v. t.) To divide, as the warp threads, so as to form a shed, or passageway, for the shuttle.
 verb (v. i.) To fall in drops; to pour.
 verb (v. i.) To let fall the parts, as seeds or fruit; to throw off a covering or envelope.
  (imp. & p. p.) of Shed

sheddingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Shed
 noun (n.) The act of shedding, separating, or casting off or out; as, the shedding of blood.
 noun (n.) That which is shed, or cast off.

sheddernoun (n.) One who, or that which, sheds; as, a shedder of blood; a shedder of tears.
 noun (n.) A crab in the act of casting its shell, or immediately afterwards while still soft; -- applied especially to the edible crabs, which are most prized while in this state.

sheelingnoun (n.) A hut or small cottage in an expessed or a retired place (as on a mountain or at the seaside) such as is used by shepherds, fishermen, sportsmen, etc.; a summer cottage; also, a shed.

sheelynoun (n.) Same as Sheelfa.

sheennoun (n.) Brightness; splendor; glitter.
 verb (v. t.) Bright; glittering; radiant; fair; showy; sheeny.
 verb (v. i.) To shine; to glisten.

sheenyadjective (a.) Bright; shining; radiant; sheen.

sheepnoun (n. sing. & pl.) Any one of several species of ruminants of the genus Ovis, native of the higher mountains of both hemispheres, but most numerous in Asia.
 noun (n. sing. & pl.) A weak, bashful, silly fellow.
 noun (n. sing. & pl.) Fig.: The people of God, as being under the government and protection of Christ, the great Shepherd.

sheepbacknoun (n.) A rounded knoll of rock resembling the back of a sheep. -- produced by glacial action. Called also roche moutonnee; -- usually in the plural.

sheepberrynoun (n.) The edible fruit of a small North American tree of the genus Viburnum (V. Lentago), having white flowers in flat cymes; also, the tree itself. Called also nannyberry.

sheepbiternoun (n.) One who practices petty thefts.

sheepcotnoun (n.) Alt. of Sheepcote

sheepcotenoun (n.) A small inclosure for sheep; a pen; a fold.

sheepfoldnoun (n.) A fold or pen for sheep; a place where sheep are collected or confined.

sheephooknoun (n.) A hook fastened to pole, by which shepherds lay hold on the legs or necks of their sheep; a shepherd's crook.

sheepishadjective (a.) Of or pertaining to sheep.
 adjective (a.) Like a sheep; bashful; over-modest; meanly or foolishly diffident; timorous to excess.

sheepmasternoun (n.) A keeper or feeder of sheep; also, an owner of sheep.

sheepracknoun (n.) The starling.

sheepshanknoun (n.) A hitch by which a rope may be temporarily shortened.

sheepsheadnoun (n.) A large and valuable sparoid food fish (Archosargus, / Diplodus, probatocephalus) found on the Atlantic coast of the United States. It often weighs from ten to twelve pounds.


English Words which starts with 'she' and ends with 'don':

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

shallonnoun (n.) An evergreen shrub (Gaultheria Shallon) of Northwest America; also, its fruit. See Salal-berry.

shalloonnoun (n.) A thin, loosely woven, twilled worsted stuff.

shipponnoun (n.) A cowhouse; a shippen.

shoonnoun (n.) pl. of Shoe.
  (pl. ) of Shoe