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Nowadays spell check is an important part of our writing. How-do-you-spell.net is the place where you can find the correct spelling of gag and find out the common misspellings with percentage rankings. Here you can even get a list of synonyms for gag. Checking antonyms for gag may also be very helpful for you.

Spell check of gag

Correct spelling: gag

give-up the ghost, jocularity, throttle, choke, boff, spew, obstruct, prank, back up, perish, upchuck, clog up, yak, conk, desire, rubber band, yoke, clog, snuff it, heave, frolic, funny, cloy, caper, congest, boffola, expire, gasp, stifle, decease, practical joke, fray, cramp, cat, hoax, roguery, rag, laughter, erode, kick the bucket, die, disgorge, fret, pass, knavery, josh, shine, waggery, airsick, hush, rib, go, halter, handcuff, strangle, ha-ha, exit, warp, bring up, vomit up, billow, rankle, regurgitate, muzzle, want, quiet, escapade, asphyxiate, randy, puke, foul, holder, jape, heft, buy the farm, sally, hot, choke off, regorge, nifty, trick, antic, twine, eat into, safety belt, wisecrack, embargo, scheme, tie up, frisky, retch, suppress, purge, chuck up, sicken, rub, quip, excite, spike, drop dead, shavie, spue, clip, smother, eat away, jest, ruse, joke, chuck, puff, tether, truss, cast, shackle, drollery, throw up, arouse, rope, pant, heft up, cord, chain, carsick, hamper, pleasantry, ploy, grate, buckle, one-liner, be sick, bilious, monkeyshine, constrain, silence, laugh, surge, gun muzzle, witticism, sick, croak, pass away, yuk, muffle, come up, pop off, giggle, excited, capriccio, cash in one's chips, harness, bloated, honk, niggle, dido, string, dodge, gall, vomit, wheeze, put-on, fuss, garrote, scratch, scrag, suffocate, chafe, repress, subterfuge, dirty tricks, cable, heave up, strangulate.

Examples of usage:

1) Then the two men went to the locker, intending to drag Leo forth, gag him, and roll him up as though he were a bundle of clothes. - "Leo the Circus Boy", Ralph Bonehill.

2) There you have the idea, and Roger slipped off Ethel Blue's gag, and helped her up. - "Ethel Morton at Chautauqua", Mabell S. C. Smith.

3) So that it should not happen again, he got his wife to tie on his cap of moonshine so firmly that it could not come off, and to gag up his mouth so that no word could come out of it. - "Moonshine & Clover", Laurence Housman.