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Common misspellings for will

willc, whyalla, widly, willaim, whille, wthl, wellie, vill, whild, williow, i'will, will, willallow, worly, withl, billl, i'llo, biill, whilr, whila, willbe, willll, wiyh, wiely, iwill, willoe, vivyl, wiol, willl, wwall, willnow, wiselly, worul, willium, welli, willlet, awirl, wellm, wailt, welle, qwill, filll, we''ll, walll, whril, willin, shewill, iwll, wiliam, wlal, wilf, villge, weill, rwill, woulc, llll, qwell, woulr, wgile, wioll, whaile, wiil, whyll, willt, wlel, whyal, i'lle, lwill, qill, wwll, willyou, whtil, wello, wilol, jill, willhear, wil, witle, gill, lill, oill, wiill, whiloe, wilon, wizly, kiill, wohl, wrll, wlil, milll, wilil, wudl, dwill, wjile, whiel, willk, wrilly, piull, ahll, wasall, wil2l, willi, welll, villae, vilyl, wihle, knowall, welld, wwell, welco, nilly, nwill, whiule, wihc, whirrl, walle, vailla, willer, ciil, iwell, wilk, wlell, wlll, willfu, whikle, wiull, wellll, wewll, whill, mwill, wili, whql, hwil, i'ill, youwill, weairly, winyl, wiell, weirly, w'll, whlie, wille, hwile, witll, widw, killl, woule, wouel, wewill, wirl, vvill, willkie, kewalli, wellup, wouil, awell, wewilll, i'lll, whala, wekll, will''s, wallie, volly, willw, whilew, wjll, wsill, velly, willapa, wisel, theywill, waill, owell, waile, whlole, whuile, worrl, weoll, ewell, wiew, wwill, wellt, whiile, wheell, cwill, woull, whilee, willd, willam, weelll, thewall, kkill, wilkl, ewill, whirlly, wellw, wikl, ahwile, bwill, whilc, walik, siwll, yill, cwell, we''''ll, weell, wall, wqill, newall, wilfe, wallk, pilli, wholl, whial, wellk, awaile, wehile, uill, wll, wihh, willbur, whilel, bill, villar, hewill, whjile, whily, wilth, wlill, whoile, cilly, whall, ewll, willn, wiily, willia, wifw, willr, wuile, whlile, wella, awile, whithall, killa, firwall, wolly, wila, wiilie, villia, wiel, wilso, kiil, whiole, weall, w2ill, woill, widel, welly, valla, willdo, willo, walah, fill, wihile, wilh, withall, willh, ewall, wi8ll, puill, wailea, wasll, cilla, uwill, willim, woulb, wwwial, willgo, willem, whilw, whalla, wild, wilo, fwill, thwill, goowill, wilow, whiele, wiah, ciel, wellow, mill, woula, whlle, whilch, wodl, wilsh, whihle, hawally, willima, awill, welol, awall, viallge, i'll, wialk, wi'll, eill, wuill, willm, fiewall, wiev, cilli, youi'll, nille, aill, wial, willit, tilli, erll, cill, which'll, wourl, whirle, willet, hwill, whilei, t'ill, willf, wolle, whell, whilke, whwile, willair, nill, woudll, willto, willg, jaill, villy, witl, killi, wifa, wheil, whilre, tilll, wual, ciall, whilt, whisal, wisle, werll, wisly, worll, hill, willly, 400xll5, jilll, thill, wigle, worle, wilie, willlook, whail, woll, hiill, wollow, wallo, whhile, wailk, wodul, wilbe, willig, wqell, ewally, wioudl, io'll, whowill, willace, wtill, whili, lwell, kill, whilie, fiill, wioul, whichl, willb, wull, wiul, wikll, killy, iiwill, wasilla, vicil, fillw, oiil, wuilt, willy, ti'll, ville, villla, villeg, villi, walla, we'lll, wee'll, wel'll, well, whilwe, whillen, who'l, wicklow, wi1l, willa, willlll, wyill, wiley, williw, willoy, wiyj, woolly, wousl.

Definitions of will

  1.   The choice or determination of one who has authority; a decree; a command; discretionary pleasure.
  2.   Willing.
  3.   To form a distinct volition of; to determine by an act of choice; to ordain; to decree.
  4.   determine by choice; " This action was willed and intended"
  5.   Willed.
  6.   To give or direct the disposal of by testament; to bequeath; to devise; as, to will one's estate to a child; also, to order or direct by testament; as, he willed that his nephew should have his watch.
  7.   As an auxiliary verb, in the first person a sign of purpose, and in the second and third persons, of futurity. See SHALL.
  8.   To be desirous; have a wish; mostly in the form would.
  9.   To bequeath by a will.
  10.   What may be called a similar elliptical usage occurs in such phrases as " what would you?" where present usage would supply have or do.
  11.   Voluntary activity without external compulsion.
  12.   As regards will in questions, Mr. R. Grant White lays down the following rules: " Will is never to be used as a question with the first person; as, will I go? A man cannot ask if he wills to do anything that he must know and only he knows. As a question, will in the second person asks the intention of the person addressed; as, will you go to- morrow? that is, Do you mean to go to- morrow? As a question, will in the third person asks what is to be the future action of the person spoken of, with a necessary reference to intension; as, will he go? that is, Is he going? Does he mean to go and is his going sure? Simple futurity with the first person is appropriately expressed by shall. Among inaccurate speakers and writers, especially in Scotland, Ireland, and in some parts of the United States, there is some confusion in the use of shall and will; thus will improperly takes the place of shall in such frequently used phrases as, I will be obliged to you, " we will be at a loss," " I will be much gratified," and so on.
  13.   The power of choosing; the faculty or endowment of the soul by which it is capable of choosing; the faculty or power of the mind by which we decide to do or not to do; the power or faculty of preferring or selecting one of two or more objects.
  14.   To produce by the exercise of will; exercise volition; resolve.
  15.   A document by which one provides for the disposition of his property after his death.
  16.   Aux., pres. I will, thou wilt, he will; past, would; no past participle. A word denoting either simple futurity or futurity combined with volition according to the subject of the verb. Thus, in the first person, I ( we) will, the word denotes willingness, consent, intention, or promise; and when emphasized in indicates determination or fixed purpose; as I will go, if you please; I will go at all hazards; I will have it in spite of him. In the second and third persons will expresses only a simple future or certainty, the idea of volition, purpose, or wish being lost; thus, " you will go," or " he will go," indicates a future event only. The second person may also be used as a polite command; as, you will be sure to do as I have told you.
  17.   To be willing; to be inclined or disposed; to be pleased; to wish; to desire.
  18.   the capability of conscious choice and decision and intention; " the exercise of their volition we construe as revolt"- George Meredith
  19.   As an auxiliary, will is used to denote futurity dependent on the verb. Thus, in first person, " I will" denotes willingness, consent, promise; and when " will" is emphasized, it denotes determination or fixed purpose; as, I will go if you wish; I will go at all hazards. In the second and third persons, the idea of distinct volition, wish, or purpose is evanescent, and simple certainty is appropriately expressed; as, " You will go," or " He will go," describes a future event as a fact only. To emphasize will denotes ( according to the tone or context) certain futurity or fixed determination.
  20.   leave or give by will after one's death; " My aunt bequeathed me all her jewelry"; " My grandfather left me his entire estate"
  21.   To determine; to direct; to choose; to enjoin; to dispose of by will or testament.
  22.   The power of determining or choosing; discretion; power; of determining or choosing; discretion; power; pleasure; inclination; intention; that which is wished or desired; a formal declaration in writin of what a person desires to be done with his real or personal estate after death; the written document containing such instruction.
  23.   Everyday English, chap. xiii.) ( b) Optative; " I would that I were young again." In this use the personal pronoun is often omitted. " Would to God we had died in Egypt."- Ex. xvi. 3. " Would God I had died for thee, O Absalom."- 2. Sam. xviii. 3. " Would thou wert as I am."- Shak.
  24.   Power of choosing or determining: choice or determination: pleasure: command: arbitrary disposal: feeling towards, as in good or ill will: disposition of one's effects at death: the written document containing such.
  25.   To be resolved; decree.- as an auxiliary verb ( p. t. would) it denotes futurity or intention.
  26.   Auxiliary having no imperative or infinitive, and followed by the infinitive without to: used, together with shall, to form the simple futre tense: thus, to express simple futurity, singular, first person, I shall; second person, you will; third person, he will; piural, first person, we shall; second person, you will; third person they will: used to express determination in an arrangement exactly the opposite: used in all persons to express willingness: used in a question, in the second and third persons, according to the form expected in the answer; as, shall he? will you? etc.; often used in commands for the sake of courtesy; as, you will take this report to the coionel.
  27.   To determine; resolve to do: bequeath.
  28.   A defective verb used along with another verb to express future time; in the first person, will promises or expresses fixed purpose or determination, as " I will eat"; in the second and third, will simply foretells, as, " thou wilt eat," " he will eat.
  29.   The power of choosing or determining; choice; determination: disposition of effects at death; testament.
  30.   Will and would were formerly often used with adverbs and prepositional phrases to express motion or change of place, where modern usage would require will go, would go, or the like. " Now I will away;" " I'll to my books;" " he is very sick and would to bed;" " there were wit in this head, and 'twould out."- Shak.
  31.   have in mind; " I will take the exam tomorrow"
  32.   To determine: to be resolved to do: to command: to dispose of by will.
  33.   be going to; indicates futurity
  34.   That which is strongly wished or desired.
  35.   That faculty of the mind by which we determine either to do or forbear to do; the faculty which is exercised in deciding, among two or more objects, which we shall embrace or pursue, or the power of self- determination and self- conduct; the act of willing; choice; determination; discretion; pleasure; command; direction; disposition; inclination; desire; power; divine determination; moral purpose or counsel; arbitrary disposal; the disposition of a man's estate, to take effect after his death. Good- will, favour; kindness. Ill- will, enmity; unfriendliness. To have one's will, to obtain what is desired. At will, at the will or mere pleasure of another.
  36.   Would is also used to express a habit or custom, as if it implied a habitual exercise of will; as, she would weep all day; every other day he would fly into a passion.
  37.   decree or ordain; " God wills our existence"
  38.   The power of the mind by which one chooses or determines; as, if you exert your will, you can do it; determination; choice; desire; as, he acted against his will; a determination by an authority; hence, a command; as he did his master's will: a legal document disposing of one's property at death.
  39.   Strong wish or inclination; desire; purpose.
  40.   To wish or desire; to decide upon; to intend firmly; to determine; to choose; command; direct; bequeath or give at death; as, to will one's property to one's heirs; to influence by exerting the power of determing; as, she willed him to turn around; to influence by hypnotic power.
  41.   a legal document declaring a person's wishes regarding the disposal of their property when they die
  42.   To exercise an act of volition; to choose; to decide; to determine; to decree.
  43.   The power of willing; also, a choice; volition; purpose.
  44.   To exercise the will: to decree: ( B.) to be willing.
  45.   To determine; to decide in the mind that something shall be done or forborne; to command; to direct; to wish; to desire; to disposo of estate and effects by testament; an auxiliary verb, and a sign of the future tense, admitting of different significations in the different persons.
  46.   Energy of character; resolution; determination.
  47.   Would.
  48.   Would stands in the same relation to will that should does to shall. Thus would is seldom or never a preterite indicative pure and simple, being mainly employed in subjunctive, conditional, or optative senses, in the latter case having often the functions and force of an independent verb; as, ( a) conditional or subjunctive, " he would do it if he could;" " he could do it if, he would;" " they would have gone had they been permitted." Here it will be seen would refers to the present only, the past being expressed by would have. In such sentences as " He was mistaken it would seem," or " it would appear"- in which should is sometimes used- would retains almost nothing of conditionality, having merely the effect of softening a direct statement. ( Mr. R. Grant White regards " it should seem" as the normal expression, though he quotesit would appearfrom good English writers. He himself writes: “ It would seem that a man of Mr. Lowe's general intelligence should know," etc.
  49.   Arbitrary disposal; power to control, dispose, or determine.
  50.   a fixed and persistent intent or purpose; " where there's a will there's a way"
  51.   The choice which is made; a determination or preference which results from the act or exercise of the power of choice; a volition.
  52.   To choose or decide; decree; to be willing; to wish.
  53.   A document in which you specify what is to be done with your property when you die and name your executor. You can also use your will to name a guardian for your young children.
  54.   Would most nearly has the force of a simple past indicative in such sentences as, " he would go and you see what has happened;" but this implies farther that he did actually go or at least set out, and the would is here emphatic.
  55.   The legal declaration of a person's mind as to the manner in which he would have his property or estate disposed of after his death; the written instrument, legally executed, by which a man makes disposition of his estate, to take effect after his death; testament; devise. See the Note under Testament, 1.
  56.   To enjoin or command, as that which is determined by an act of volition; to direct; to order.
  57.   To wish; to desire; to incline to have.

Quotes of will

  1. This was Shakespeare's form; who walked in every path of human life, felt every passion; and to all mankind doth now, will ever, that experience yield which his own genius only could acquire. – Mark Akenside
  2. There are many members of parliament present here who know as well as I do that, if a man has not already been converted, it will require a great deal more than a letter of appeal to achieve conversion. – Fredrik Bajer
  3. The voice will guide you -will tell you what to do. In order to do that, you must be quite sensitive with the instrument and accept this daily conversation with your voice. – Cecilia Bartoli
  4. The river flows at its own sweet will but the flood is bound in the two banks. If it were not thus bound, its freedom would be wasted. – Vinoba Bhave
  5. I think England will win a Test. My concern is Australia will probably win two. – Geoffrey Boycott
  6. The one thing about Billie is he will snap and rip your head off if you point anything out at all other than how beautiful he is and how nice he looks today. – Tre Cool
  7. Within a few weeks the organization for the maintenance of international peace and security, established by the San Francisco Charter, will be formally launched through the convocation of the first General Assembly of the United Nations. – Cordell Hull
  8. The more liberty you give away the more you will have. – Robert Green Ingersoll
  9. I am a hidden meaning made to defy. The grasp of words, and walk away With free will and destiny. As living, revolutionary clay. – Muhammad Iqbal
  10. I am a genius who has written poems that will survive with the best of Shakespeare, Wordsworth and Keats. – Irving Layton
  11. I hope no one will think of... sending me to Pearl Harbor. – Charles A. Lockwood
  12. I know I'm happy and can't wait to see where my career will go next. This isn't the end for any of us. I can understand why they are upset but I want them to move forward and look for the future. – LaToya London
  13. Economically, unfair trade will benefit nobody in the long run, as poorer countries will be bled totally dry and will become unable to produce anything. – Chris Martin
  14. Once the return tide starts, it will be impossible to stem it, and it will prove our undoing. – Moshe Sharett
  15. The future condition of the conquered power depends on the will of the conquerer. – Thaddeus Stevens

Usage examples for will

  1. Will you let them go?" ” – The Doctor A Tale Of The Rockies by Ralph Connor
  2. They could, but will they? ” – A Preface to Politics by Walter Lippmann
  3. And I am sure that she will – San-Cravate; or, The Messengers; Little Streams by Charles Paul de Kock
  4. “ I hope he will let me go. ” – The Story of Wool by Sara Ware Bassett
  5. He will know what to do for you. ” – The Huntress by Hulbert Footner
  6. “ " At least, I will be in the morning- first thing. ” – The Rayner-Slade Amalgamation by J. S. Fletcher
  7. You will go, child. ” – Unknown to History A Story of the Captivity of Mary of Scotland by Charlotte M. Yonge
  8. “ O'Flynn, will you go? ” – The Magnetic North by Elizabeth Robins (C. E. Raimond)
  9. And what will it mean? ” – The King's Mirror by Anthony Hope
  10. And what will Fleda do? ” – Queechy, Volume II by Elizabeth Wetherell
  11. Nobody else will do. ” – The End of a Coil by Susan Warner
  12. “ No, no, I will not! ” – The Lion and the Mouse A Story of an American Life by Charles Klein
  13. “ Duane, she will not. ” – The Danger Mark by Robert W. Chambers
  14. That will I never do. ” – Audrey by Mary Johnston
  15. “ I will be with you. ” – Orley Farm by Anthony Trollope
  16. “ " Will you then ... ” – Bertha Garlan by Arthur Schnitzler
  17. “ I am sure that you will be good to him. ” – An Eye for an Eye by Anthony Trollope
  18. Do you mean that he will take her away? ” – The New Magdalen by Wilkie Collins
  19. “ I think one will do. ” – Entire PG Edition of The Works of William Dean Howells by William Dean Howells
  20. Do this for me, will you? ” – The Port of Adventure by Charles Norris Williamson and Alice Muriel Williamson

Rhymes for will

Idioms for will