5 letter words ending in or
Abhor (v. t.) To shrink back with shuddering from; to regard with horror or detestation; to feel excessive repugnance toward; to detest to extremity; to loathe.
Abhor (v. t.) To fill with horror or disgust.
Abhor (v. t.) To protest against; to reject solemnly.
Abhor (v. i.) To shrink back with horror, disgust, or dislike; to be contrary or averse; -- with
Actor (n.) One who acts, or takes part in any affair; a doer.
Actor (n.) A theatrical performer; a stageplayer.
Actor (n.) An advocate or proctor in civil courts or causes.
Actor (n.) One who institutes a suit; plaintiff or complainant.
Adoor () Alt. of Adoors
Algor (n.) Cold; chil
Angor (n.) Great anxiety accompanied by painful constriction at the upper part of the belly, often with palpitation and oppression.
Arbor (n.) A kind of latticework formed of, or covered with, vines, branches of trees, or other plants, for shade; a bower.
Arbor (n.) A tree, as distinguished from a shrub.
Arbor (n.) An axle or spindle of a wheel or opinion.
Arbor (n.) A mandrel in lathe turning.
Ardor (n.) Heat, in a literal sense; as, the ardor of the sun's rays.
Ardor (n.) Warmth or heat of passion or affection; eagerness; zeal; as, he pursues study with ardor; the fought with ardor; martial ardor.
Ardor (n.) Bright and effulgent spirits; seraphim.
Armor (n.) Defensive arms for the body; any clothing or covering worn to protect one's person in battle.
Armor (n.) Steel or iron covering, whether of ships or forts, protecting them from the fire of artillery.
Color (n.) A property depending on the relations of light to the eye, by which individual and specific differences in the hues and tints of objects are apprehended in vision; as, gay colors; sad colors, etc.
Color (n.) Any hue distinguished from white or black.
Color (n.) The hue or color characteristic of good health and spirits; ruddy complexion.
Color (n.) That which is used to give color; a paint; a pigment; as, oil colors or water colors.
Color (n.) That which covers or hides the real character of anything; semblance; excuse; disguise; appearance.
Color (n.) Shade or variety of character; kind; species.
Color (n.) A distinguishing badge, as a flag or similar symbol (usually in the plural); as, the colors or color of a ship or regiment; the colors of a race horse (that is, of the cap and jacket worn by the jockey).
Color (n.) An apparent right; as where the defendant in trespass gave to the plaintiff an appearance of title, by stating his title specially, thus removing the cause from the jury to the court.
Color (v. t.) To change or alter the hue or tint of, by dyeing, staining, painting, etc.; to dye; to tinge; to paint; to stain.
Color (v. t.) To change or alter, as if by dyeing or painting; to give a false appearance to; usually, to give a specious appearance to; to cause to appear attractive; to make plausible; to palliate or excuse; as, the facts were colored by his prejudices.
Color (v. t.) To hide.
Color (v. i.) To acquire color; to turn red, especially in the face; to blush.
Cruor (n.) The coloring matter of the blood; the clotted portion of coagulated blood, containing the coloring matter; gore.
Dolor (n.) Pain; grief; distress; anguish.
Donor (n.) One who gives or bestows; one who confers anything gratuitously; a benefactor.
Donor (n.) One who grants an estate; in later use, one who confers a power; -- the opposite of donee.
Ephor (n.) A magistrate; one of a body of five magistrates chosen by the people of ancient Sparta. They exercised control even over the king.
Error (n.) A wandering; a roving or irregular course.
Error (n.) A wandering or deviation from the right course or standard; irregularity; mistake; inaccuracy; something made wrong or left wrong; as, an error in writing or in printing; a clerical error.
Error (n.) A departing or deviation from the truth; falsity; false notion; wrong opinion; mistake; misapprehension.
Error (n.) A moral offense; violation of duty; a sin or transgression; iniquity; fault.
Error (n.) The difference between the approximate result and the true result; -- used particularly in the rule of double position.
Error (n.) The difference between an observed value and the true value of a quantity.
Error (n.) The difference between the observed value of a quantity and that which is taken or computed to be the true value; -- sometimes called residual error.
Error (n.) A mistake in the proceedings of a court of record in matters of law or of fact.
Error (n.) A fault of a player of the side in the field which results in failure to put out a player on the other side, or gives him an unearned base.
Favor (n.) Kind regard; propitious aspect; countenance; friendly disposition; kindness; good will.
Favor (n.) The act of countenancing, or the condition of being countenanced, or regarded propitiously; support; promotion; befriending.
Favor (n.) A kind act or office; kindness done or granted; benevolence shown by word or deed; an act of grace or good will, as distinct from justice or remuneration.
Favor (n.) Mildness or mitigation of punishment; lenity.
Favor (n.) The object of regard; person or thing favored.
Favor (n.) A gift or represent; something bestowed as an evidence of good will; a token of love; a knot of ribbons; something worn as a token of affection; as, a marriage favor is a bunch or knot of white ribbons or white flowers worn at a wedding.
Favor (n.) Appearance; look; countenance; face.
Favor (n.) Partiality; bias.
Favor (n.) A letter or epistle; -- so called in civility or compliment; as, your favor of yesterday is received.
Favor (n.) Love locks.
Favor (n.) To regard with kindness; to support; to aid, or to have the disposition to aid, or to wish success to; to be propitious to; to countenance; to treat with consideration or tenderness; to show partiality or unfair bias towards.
Favor (n.) To afford advantages for success to; to facilitate; as, a weak place favored the entrance of the enemy.
Favor (n.) To resemble in features; to have the aspect or looks of; as, the child favors his father.
Fetor (n.) A strong, offensive smell; stench; fetidness.
Floor (n.) The bottom or lower part of any room; the part upon which we stand and upon which the movables in the room are supported.
Floor (n.) The structure formed of beams, girders, etc., with proper covering, which divides a building horizontally into stories. Floor in sense 1 is, then, the upper surface of floor in sense 2.
Floor (n.) The surface, or the platform, of a structure on which we walk or travel; as, the floor of a bridge.
Floor (n.) A story of a building. See Story.
Floor (n.) The part of the house assigned to the members.
Floor (n.) The right to speak.
Floor (n.) That part of the bottom of a vessel on each side of the keelson which is most nearly horizontal.
Floor (n.) The rock underlying a stratified or nearly horizontal deposit.
Floor (n.) A horizontal, flat ore body.
Floor (v. t.) To cover with a floor; to furnish with a floor; as, to floor a house with pine boards.
Floor (v. t.) To strike down or lay level with the floor; to knock down; hence, to silence by a conclusive answer or retort; as, to floor an opponent.
Floor (v. t.) To finish or make an end of; as, to floor a college examination.
Fluor (n.) A fluid state.
Fluor (n.) Menstrual flux; catamenia; menses.
Fluor (n.) See Fluorite.
Honor (n.) Esteem due or paid to worth; high estimation; respect; consideration; reverence; veneration; manifestation of respect or reverence.
Honor (n.) That which rightfully attracts esteem, respect, or consideration; self-respect; dignity; courage; fidelity; especially, excellence of character; high moral worth; virtue; nobleness; specif., in men, integrity; uprightness; trustworthness; in women, purity; chastity.
Honor (n.) A nice sense of what is right, just, and true, with course of life correspondent thereto; strict conformity to the duty imposed by conscience, position, or privilege.
Honor (n.) That to which esteem or consideration is paid; distinguished position; high rank.
Honor (n.) Fame; reputation; credit.
Honor (n.) A token of esteem paid to worth; a mark of respect; a ceremonial sign of consideration; as, he wore an honor on his breast; military honors; civil honors.
Honor (n.) A cause of respect and fame; a glory; an excellency; an ornament; as, he is an honor to his nation.
Honor (n.) A title applied to the holders of certain honorable civil offices, or to persons of rank; as, His Honor the Mayor. See Note under Honorable.
Honor (n.) A seigniory or lordship held of the king, on which other lordships and manors depended.
Honor (n.) Academic or university prizes or distinctions; as, honors in classics.
Honor (n.) The ace, king, queen, and jack of trumps. The ten and nine are sometimes called Dutch honors.
Honor (n.) To regard or treat with honor, esteem, or respect; to revere; to treat with deference and submission; when used of the Supreme Being, to reverence; to adore; to worship.
Honor (n.) To dignify; to raise to distinction or notice; to bestow honor upon; to elevate in rank or station; to ennoble; to exalt; to glorify; hence, to do something to honor; to treat in a complimentary manner or with civility.
Honor (n.) To accept and pay when due; as, to honora bill of exchange.
Humor (n.) Moisture, especially, the moisture or fluid of animal bodies, as the chyle, lymph, etc.; as, the humors of the eye, etc.
Humor (n.) A vitiated or morbid animal fluid, such as often causes an eruption on the skin.
Humor (n.) State of mind, whether habitual or temporary (as formerly supposed to depend on the character or combination of the fluids of the body); disposition; temper; mood; as, good humor; ill humor.
Humor (n.) Changing and uncertain states of mind; caprices; freaks; vagaries; whims.
Humor (n.) That quality of the imagination which gives to ideas an incongruous or fantastic turn, and tends to excite laughter or mirth by ludicrous images or representations; a playful fancy; facetiousness.
Humor (v. t.) To comply with the humor of; to adjust matters so as suit the peculiarities, caprices, or exigencies of; to adapt one's self to; to indulge by skillful adaptation; as, to humor the mind.
Humor (v. t.) To help on by indulgence or compliant treatment; to soothe; to gratify; to please.
Ichor (n.) An ethereal fluid that supplied the place of blood in the veins of the gods.
Ichor (n.) A thin, acrid, watery discharge from an ulcer, wound, etc.
Juror (n.) A member of a jury; a juryman.
Juror (n.) A member of any jury for awarding prizes, etc.
Labor (n.) Physical toil or bodily exertion, especially when fatiguing, irksome, or unavoidable, in distinction from sportive exercise; hard, muscular effort directed to some useful end, as agriculture, manufactures, and like; servile toil; exertion; work.
Labor (n.) Intellectual exertion; mental effort; as, the labor of compiling a history.
Labor (n.) That which requires hard work for its accomplishment; that which demands effort.
Labor (n.) Travail; the pangs and efforts of childbirth.
Labor (n.) Any pang or distress.
Labor (n.) The pitching or tossing of a vessel which results in the straining of timbers and rigging.
Labor (n.) A measure of land in Mexico and Texas, equivalent to an area of 177/ acres.
Labor (n.) To exert muscular strength; to exert one's strength with painful effort, particularly in servile occupations; to work; to toil.
Labor (n.) To exert one's powers of mind in the prosecution of any design; to strive; to take pains.
Labor (n.) To be oppressed with difficulties or disease; to do one's work under conditions which make it especially hard, wearisome; to move slowly, as against opposition, or under a burden; to be burdened; -- often with under, and formerly with of.
Labor (n.) To be in travail; to suffer the pangs of childbirth.
Labor (n.) To pitch or roll heavily, as a ship in a turbulent sea.
Labor (v. t.) To work at; to work; to till; to cultivate by toil.
Labor (v. t.) To form or fabricate with toil, exertion, or care.
Labor (v. t.) To prosecute, or perfect, with effort; to urge stre/uously; as, to labor a point or argument.
Labor (v. t.) To belabor; to beat.
Livor (n.) Malignity.
Major (a.) Greater in number, quantity, or extent; as, the major part of the assembly; the major part of the revenue; the major part of the territory.
Major (a.) Of greater dignity; more important.
Major (a.) Of full legal age.
Major (a.) Greater by a semitone, either in interval or in difference of pitch from another tone.
Major (a.) An officer next in rank above a captain and next below a lieutenant colonel; the lowest field officer.
Major (a.) A person of full age.
Major (a.) A mayor.
Manor (n.) The land belonging to a lord or nobleman, or so much land as a lord or great personage kept in his own hands, for the use and subsistence of his family.
Manor (n.) A tract of land occupied by tenants who pay a free-farm rent to the proprietor, sometimes in kind, and sometimes by performing certain stipulated services.
Mayor (n.) The chief magistrate of a city or borough; the chief officer of a municipal corporation. In some American cities there is a city court of which the major is chief judge.
Minor (a.) Inferior in bulk, degree, importance, etc.; less; smaller; of little account; as, minor divisions of a body.
Minor (a.) Less by a semitone in interval or difference of pitch; as, a minor third.
Minor (n.) A person of either sex who has not attained the age at which full civil rights are accorded; an infant; in England and the United States, one under twenty-one years of age.
Minor (n.) A Minorite; a Franciscan friar.
Motor (n.) One who, or that which, imparts motion; a source of mechanical power.
Motor (n.) A prime mover; a machine by means of which a source of power, as steam, moving water, electricity, etc., is made available for doing mechanical work.
Motor (n.) Alt. of Motorial
Mucor (n.) A genus of minute fungi. The plants consist of slender threads with terminal globular sporangia; mold.
Nagor (n.) A West African gazelle (Gazella redunca).
Nidor (n.) Scent or savor of meat or food, cooked or cooking.
Payor (n.) See Payer.
Prior (a.) Preceding in the order of time; former; antecedent; anterior; previous; as, a prior discovery; prior obligation; -- used elliptically in cases like the following: he lived alone [in the time] prior to his marriage.
Prior (a.) The superior of a priory, and next below an abbot in dignity.
Razor (v. t.) A keen-edged knife of peculiar shape, used in shaving the hair from the face or the head.
Razor (v. t.) A tusk of a wild boar.
Rigor (n.) Rigidity; stiffness.
Rigor (n.) A sense of chil
Rigor (n.) The becoming stiff or rigid; the state of being rigid; rigidity; stiffness; hardness.
Rigor (n.) See 1st Rigor, 2.
Rigor (n.) Severity of climate or season; inclemency; as, the rigor of the storm; the rigors of winter.
Rigor (n.) Stiffness of opinion or temper; rugged sternness; hardness; relentless severity; hard-heartedness; cruelty.
Rigor (n.) Exactness without allowance, deviation, or indulgence; strictness; as, the rigor of criticism; to execute a law with rigor; to enforce moral duties with rigor; -- opposed to lenity.
Rigor (n.) Severity of life; austerity; voluntary submission to pain, abstinence, or mortification.
Rigor (n.) Violence; force; fury.
Rumor (n.) A flying or popular report; the common talk; hence, public fame; notoriety.
Rumor (n.) A current story passing from one person to another, without any known authority for its truth; -- in this sense often personified.
Rumor (n.) A prolonged, indistinct noise.
Rumor (v. t.) To report by rumor; to tell.
Sapor (n.) Power of affecting the organs of taste; savor; flavor; taste.
Savor (a.) That property of a thing which affects the organs of taste or smell; taste and odor; flavor; relish; scent; as, the savor of an orange or a rose; an ill savor.
Savor (a.) Hence, specific flavor or quality; characteristic property; distinctive temper, tinge, taint, and the like.
Savor (a.) Sense of smell; power to scent, or trace by scent.
Savor (a.) Pleasure; delight; attractiveness.
Savor (n.) To have a particular smell or taste; -- with of.
Savor (n.) To partake of the quality or nature; to indicate the presence or influence; to smack; -- with of.
Savor (n.) To use the sense of taste.
Savor (v. t.) To perceive by the smell or the taste; hence, to perceive; to note.
Savor (v. t.) To have the flavor or quality of; to indicate the presence of.
Savor (v. t.) To taste or smell with pleasure; to delight in; to relish; to like; to favor.
Se?or (n.) A Spanish title of courtesy corresponding to the English Mr. or Sir; also, a gentleman.
Smoor (v. t.) To suffocate or smother.
Sopor (n.) Profound sleep from which a person can be roused only with difficulty.
Spoor (n.) The track or trail of any wild animal; as, the spoor of an elephant; -- used originally by travelers in South Africa.
Spoor (v. i.) To follow a spoor or trail.
Stoor (v. i.) To rise in clouds, as dust.
Stoor (a.) Alt. of Stor
Sutor (n.) A kind of sirup made by the Indians of Arizona from the fruit of some cactaceous plant (probably the Cereus giganteus).
Tabor (n.) A small drum used as an accompaniment to a pipe or fife, both being played by the same person.
Tabor (v. i.) To play on a tabor, or little drum.
Tabor (v. i.) To strike lightly and frequently.
Tabor (v. t.) To make (a sound) with a tabor.
Taxor (n.) Same as Taxer, n., 2.
Tenor (n.) A state of holding on in a continuous course; manner of continuity; constant mode; general tendency; course; career.
Tenor (n.) That course of thought which holds on through a discourse; the general drift or course of thought; purport; intent; meaning; understanding.
Tenor (n.) Stamp; character; nature.
Tenor (n.) An exact copy of a writing, set forth in the words and figures of it. It differs from purport, which is only the substance or general import of the instrument.
Tenor (n.) The higher of the two kinds of voices usually belonging to adult males; hence, the part in the harmony adapted to this voice; the second of the four parts in the scale of sounds, reckoning from the base, and originally the air, to which the other parts were auxillary.
Tenor (n.) A person who sings the tenor, or the instrument that play it.
Tepor (n.) Gentle heat; moderate warmth; tepidness.
Trior (n.) Same as Trier, 2 and 3.
Tudor (a.) Of or pertaining to a royal
Tumor (n.) A morbid swelling, prominence, or growth, on any part of the body; especially, a growth produced by deposition of new tissue; a neoplasm.
Tumor (n.) Affected pomp; bombast; swelling words or expressions; false magnificence or sublimity.
Tutor (n.) One who guards, protects, watches over, or has the care of, some person or thing.
Tutor (n.) A treasurer; a keeper.
Tutor (n.) One who has the charge of a child or pupil and his estate; a guardian.
Tutor (n.) A private or public teacher.
Tutor (n.) An officer or member of some hall, who instructs students, and is responsible for their discip
Tutor (n.) An instructor of a lower rank than a professor.
Tutor (v. t.) To have the guardianship or care of; to teach; to instruct.
Tutor (v. t.) To play the tutor toward; to treat with authority or severity.
Valor (n.) Value; worth.
Valor (n.) Strength of mind in regard to danger; that quality which enables a man to encounter danger with firmness; personal bravery; courage; prowess; intrepidity.
Valor (n.) A brave man; a man of valor.
Vapor (n.) Any substance in the gaseous, or aeriform, state, the condition of which is ordinarily that of a liquid or solid.
Vapor (n.) In a loose and popular sense, any visible diffused substance floating in the atmosphere and impairing its transparency, as smoke, fog, etc.
Vapor (n.) Wind; flatulence.
Vapor (n.) Something unsubstantial, fleeting, or transitory; unreal fancy; vain imagination; idle talk; boasting.
Vapor (n.) An old name for hypochondria, or melancholy; the blues.
Vapor (n.) A medicinal agent designed for administration in the form of inhaled vapor.
Vapor (n.) To pass off in fumes, or as a moist, floating substance, whether visible or invisible, to steam; to be exhaled; to evaporate.
Vapor (n.) To emit vapor or fumes.
Vapor (n.) To talk idly; to boast or vaunt; to brag.
Vapor (v. t.) To send off in vapor, or as if in vapor; as, to vapor away a heated fluid.
Vigor (n.) Active strength or force of body or mind; capacity for exertion, physically, intellectually, or morally; force; energy.
Vigor (n.) Strength or force in animal or force in animal or vegetable nature or action; as, a plant grows with vigor.
Vigor (n.) Strength; efficacy; potency.
Vigor (v. t.) To invigorate.
Visor (n.) A part of a helmet, arranged so as to lift or open, and so show the face. The openings for seeing and breathing are generally in it.
Visor (n.) A mask used to disfigure or disguise.
Visor (n.) The fore piece of a cap, projecting over, and protecting the eyes.
Vizor (n.) See Visor.
About the author
Copyright © 2011 by Mark McCracken, All Rights Reserved.
Author: Mark McCracken is a corporate trainer and author living in Higashi Osaka, Japan. He is the author of thousands of online articles as well as the Business English textbook, "25 Business Skills in English".