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What are the 7th grade Spelling Words?

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7th grade spelling words

What are the Spelling Words for 7th graders? 

In the table below are listed our 7th grade Spelling Words, words are provided by our Spelling Bee Ninja Software.

Abject Endeavour Monsieur
Admonish Enrich Morsel
Alias Entrepreneurs Negligent
Atoll Exonerate Nubby
Bankrupt Facile Occasion
Bicycle Familiar Opaque
Boggle Function Paragraph
Boisterously Gauche Passive
Brevity Govern Phrase
Caldron Gruel Poinsettia
Cemetery Guileless Prevision
Chamber Happiness Profligate
Chord Havoc Questionnaire
Cinematographer Heckle Rapscallion
Coercive Herbivorous Reciprocal
Collaborate Hybrid Redeem
Collection Hygiene Respite
Colonel Idler Riddle
Commingle Ignominy Scenery
Compose Impecunious Secure
Contempt Indomitable Sierra
Cower Initially Sincerely
Dampen Javelin Sinewy
Decelerate Jinx Stereo
Decipher Jostle Umbrage
Detract Kindling Unscathed
Disclose Knitting Waft
Disproportionate Lucid Wily
Effectuate Macaroon Wither
Encamp Merrily Worsted
Encapsulate Miracle Xenophobia

The words lists can be imported into Spelling Bee Ninja Dictionaries and study lists. If you find this list too hard maybe it is the case you start with our 6th grade Spelling Words.

Spelling words for grade 7 – PDF and SBN formats


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7th grader spelling bee words in pdf
7th grader spelling bee words in pdf

7th Grade Spelling List
SBN 7th Grade Spelling List

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7th grade Spelling words definitions

Find in the following tables some definitions of the most complex words in this 7th grade Spelling Words list

Abject Cast down; low-lying. – Sunk to a law condition; down in spirit or hope; degraded; servile; groveling; despicable; as, abject posture, fortune, thoughts. – To cast off or down; hence, to abase; to degrade; to lower; to debase. – A person in the lowest and most despicable condition; a castaway.
Monsieur The common title of civility in France in speaking to, or of, a man; Mr. or Sir. – The oldest brother of the king of France. – A Frenchman.
Admonish To warn or notify of a fault; to reprove gently or kindly, but seriously; to exhort. – To counsel against wrong practices; to cation or advise; to warn against danger or an offense; — followed by of, against, or a subordinate clause. – To instruct or direct; to inform; to notify.
Morsel A little bite or bit of food. – A small quantity; a little piece; a fragment.
Alias Otherwise; otherwise called; — a term used in legal proceedings to connect the different names of any one who has gone by two or more, and whose true name is for any cause doubtful; as, Smith, alias Simpson. – At another time. – A second or further writ which is issued after a first writ has expired without effect. – Another name; an assumed name.
Negligent Apt to neglect; customarily neglectful; characterized by negligence; careless; heedless; culpably careless; showing lack of attention; as, disposed in negligent order.
Atoll A coral island or islands, consisting of a belt of coral reef, partly submerged, surrounding a central lagoon or depression; a lagoon island.
Facile Easy to be done or performed: not difficult; performable or attainable with little labor. – Easy to be surmounted or removed; easily conquerable; readily mastered. – Easy of access or converse; mild; courteous; not haughty, austere, or distant; affable; complaisant. – Easily persuaded to good or bad; yielding; ductile to a fault; pliant; flexible. – Ready; quick; expert; as, he is facile in expedients; he wields a facile pen.
Opaque Impervious to the rays of light; not transparent; as, an opaque substance. – Obscure; not clear; unintelligible. – That which is opaque; opacity.
Passive Not active, but acted upon; suffering or receiving impressions or influences; as, they were passive spectators, not actors in the scene. – Receiving or enduring without either active sympathy or active resistance; without emotion or excitement; patient; not opposing; unresisting; as, passive obedience; passive submission. – Inactive; inert; not showing strong affinity; as, red phosphorus is comparatively passive. – Designating certain morbid conditions, as hemorrhage or dropsy, characterized by relaxation of the vessels and tissues, with deficient vitality and lack of reaction in the affected tissues.
Poinsettia A Mexican shrub (Euphorbia pulcherrima) with very large and conspicuous vermilion bracts below the yellowish flowers.
Cemetery A place or ground set apart for the burial of the dead; a graveyard; a churchyard; a necropolis.
Guileless Free from guile; artless.
Prevision Foresight; foreknowledge; prescience.
Chamber A retired room, esp. an upper room used for sleeping; a bedroom; as, the house had four chambers. – Apartments in a lodging house. – A hall, as where a king gives audience, or a deliberative body or assembly meets; as, presence chamber; senate chamber. – A legislative or judicial body; an assembly; a society or association; as, the Chamber of Deputies; the Chamber of Commerce. – A compartment or cell; an inclosed space or cavity; as, the chamber of a canal lock; the chamber of a furnace; the chamber of the eye. – A room or rooms where a lawyer transacts business; a room or rooms where a judge transacts such official business as may be done out of court. – A chamber pot. – That part of the bore of a piece of ordnance which holds the charge, esp. when of different diameter from the rest of the bore; — formerly, in guns, made smaller than the bore, but now larger, esp. in breech-loading guns. – A cavity in a mine, usually of a cubical form, to contain the powder. – A short piece of ordnance or cannon, which stood on its breech, without any carriage, formerly used chiefly for rejoicings and theatrical cannonades. – To reside in or occupy a chamber or chambers. – To be lascivious. – To shut up, as in a chamber. – To furnish with a chamber; as, to chamber a gun.
Happiness Good luck; good fortune; prosperity. – An agreeable feeling or condition of the soul arising from good fortune or propitious happening of any kind; the possession of those circumstances or that state of being which is attended enjoyment; the state of being happy; contentment; joyful satisfaction; felicity; blessedness. – Fortuitous elegance; unstudied grace; — used especially of language.
Profligate Overthrown; beaten; conquered. – Broken down in respect of rectitude, principle, virtue, or decency; openly and shamelessly immoral or vicious; dissolute; as, profligate man or wretch. – An abandoned person; one openly and shamelessly vicious; a dissolute person. – To drive away; to overcome.
Chord The string of a musical instrument. – A combination of tones simultaneously performed, producing more or less perfect harmony, as, the common chord. – A right line uniting the extremities of the arc of a circle or curve. – A cord. See Cord, n., 4. – The upper or lower part of a truss, usually horizontal, resisting compression or tension. – To provide with musical chords or strings; to string; to tune. – To accord; to harmonize together; as, this note chords with that.
Havoc Wide and general destruction; devastation; waste. – To devastate; to destroy; to lay waste. – A cry in war as the signal for indiscriminate slaughter.
Questionnaire List of questions; survey.
Rapscallion A rascal; a good-for-nothing fellow.
Coercive Serving or intended to coerce; having power to constrain.
Herbivorous Eating plants; of or pertaining to the Herbivora.
Reciprocal Recurring in vicissitude; alternate. – Done by each to the other; interchanging or interchanged; given and received; due from each to each; mutual; as, reciprocal love; reciprocal duties. – Mutually interchangeable. – Reflexive; — applied to pronouns and verbs, but sometimes limited to such pronouns as express mutual action. – Used to denote different kinds of mutual relation; often with reference to the substitution of reciprocals for given quantities. See the Phrases below. – That which is reciprocal to another thing. – The quotient arising from dividing unity by any quantity; thus, / is the reciprocal of 4; 1/(a +b) is the reciprocal of a + b. The reciprocal of a fraction is the fraction inverted, or the denominator divided by the numerator.
Redeem To purchase back; to regain possession of by payment of a stipulated price; to repurchase. – To recall, as an estate, or to regain, as mortgaged property, by paying what may be due by force of the mortgage. – To regain by performing the obligation or condition stated; to discharge the obligation mentioned in, as a promissory note, bond, or other evidence of debt; as, to redeem bank notes with coin. – To ransom, liberate, or rescue from captivity or bondage, or from any obligation or liability to suffer or to be forfeited, by paying a price or ransom; to ransom; to rescue; to recover; as, to redeem a captive, a pledge, and the like. – Hence, to rescue and deliver from the bondage of sin and the penalties of God’s violated law. – To make good by performing fully; to fulfill; as, to redeem one’s promises. – To pay the penalty of; to make amends for; to serve as an equivalent or offset for; to atone for; to compensate; as, to redeem an error.
Respite A putting off of that which was appointed; a postponement or delay. – Temporary intermission of labor, or of any process or operation; interval of rest; pause; delay. – Temporary suspension of the execution of a capital offender; reprieve. – The delay of appearance at court granted to a jury beyond the proper term. – To give or grant a respite to. – To delay or postpone; to put off. – To keep back from execution; to reprieve. – To relieve by a pause or interval of rest.
Idler One who idles; one who spends his time in inaction; a lazy person; a sluggard. – One who has constant day duties on board ship, and keeps no regular watch. – An idle wheel or pulley. See under Idle.
Riddle A sieve with coarse meshes, usually of wire, for separating coarser materials from finer, as chaff from grain, cinders from ashes, or gravel from sand. – A board having a row of pins, set zigzag, between which wire is drawn to straighten it. – To separate, as grain from the chaff, with a riddle; to pass through a riddle; as, riddle wheat; to riddle coal or gravel. – To perforate so as to make like a riddle; to make many holes in; as, a house riddled with shot. – Something proposed to be solved by guessing or conjecture; a puzzling question; an ambiguous proposition; an enigma; hence, anything ambiguous or puzzling. – To explain; to solve; to unriddle. – To speak ambiguously or enigmatically.
Commingle To mingle together; to mix in one mass, or intimately; to blend.
Ignominy Public disgrace or dishonor; reproach; infamy. – An act deserving disgrace; an infamous act.
Impecunious Not having money; habitually without money; poor.
Contempt The act of contemning or despising; the feeling with which one regards that which is esteemed mean, vile, or worthless; disdain; scorn. – The state of being despised; disgrace; shame. – An act or expression denoting contempt. – Disobedience of the rules, orders, or process of a court of justice, or of rules or orders of a legislative body; disorderly, contemptuous, or insolent language or behavior in presence of a court, tending to disturb its proceedings, or impair the respect due to its authority.
Indomitable Not to be subdued; untamable; invincible; as, an indomitable will, courage, animal.
Cower To stoop by bending the knees; to crouch; to squat; hence, to quail; to sink through fear. – To cherish with care.
Dampen To make damp or moist; to make slightly wet. – To depress; to check; to make dull; to lessen. – To become damp; to deaden.
Javelin A sort of light spear, to be thrown or cast by thew hand; anciently, a weapon of war used by horsemen and foot soldiers; now used chiefly in hunting the wild boar and other fierce game. – To pierce with a javelin.
Sinewy Pertaining to, consisting of, or resembling, a sinew or sinews. – Well braced with, or as if with, sinews; nervous; vigorous; strong; firm; tough; as, the sinewy Ajax.
Decipher To translate from secret characters or ciphers into intelligible terms; as, to decipher a letter written in secret characters. – To find out, so as to be able to make known the meaning of; to make out or read, as words badly written or partly obliterated; to detect; to reveal; to unfold. – To stamp; to detect; to discover.
Jostle To run against and shake; to push out of the way; to elbow; to hustle; to disturb by crowding; to crowd against. – To push; to crowd; to hustle. – A conflict by collisions; a crowding or bumping together; interference.
Umbrage Shade; shadow; obscurity; hence, that which affords a shade, as a screen of trees or foliage. – Shadowy resemblance; shadow. – The feeling of being overshadowed; jealousy of another, as standing in one’s light or way; hence, suspicion of injury or wrong; offense; resentment.
Detract To take away; to withdraw. – To take credit or reputation from; to defame. – To take away a part or something, especially from one’s credit; to lessen reputation; to derogate; to defame; — often with from.
Kindling To bring forth young. – To set on fire; to cause to burn with flame; to ignite; to cause to begin burning; to start; to light; as, to kindle a match, or shavings. – Fig.: To inflame, as the passions; to rouse; to provoke; to excite to action; to heat; to fire; to animate; to incite; as, to kindle anger or wrath; to kindle the flame of love, or love into a flame. – To take fire; to begin to burn with flame; to start as a flame. – Fig.: To begin to be excited; to grow warm or animated; to be roused or exasperated.
Disclose To unclose; to open; — applied esp. to eggs in the sense of to hatch. – To remove a cover or envelope from;; to set free from inclosure; to uncover. – To lay open or expose to view; to cause to appear; to bring to light; to reveal. – To make known, as that which has been kept secret or hidden; to reveal; to expose; as, events have disclosed his designs. – Disclosure.
Knitting The work of a knitter; the network formed by knitting. – Union formed by knitting, as of bones. – To form, as a textile fabric, by the interlacing of yarn or thread in a series of connected loops, by means of needles, either by hand or by machinery; as, to knit stockings. – To join; to cause to grow together. – To unite closely; to connect; to engage; as, hearts knit together in love. – To draw together; to contract into wrinkles. – To form a fabric by interlacing yarn or thread; to weave by making knots or loops. – To be united closely; to grow together; as, broken bones will in time knit and become sound. – Union knitting; texture.
Waft To give notice to by waving something; to wave the hand to; to beckon. – To cause to move or go in a wavy manner, or by the impulse of waves, as of water or air; to bear along on a buoyant medium; as, a balloon was wafted over the channel. – To cause to float; to keep from sinking; to buoy. – To be moved, or to pass, on a buoyant medium; to float. – A wave or current of wind. – A signal made by waving something, as a flag, in the air. – An unpleasant flavor. – A knot, or stop, in the middle of a flag.
Disproportionate Not proportioned; unsymmetrical; unsuitable to something else in bulk, form, value, or extent; out of proportion; inadequate; as, in a perfect body none of the limbs are disproportionate; it is wisdom not to undertake a work disproportionate means.
Lucid Shining; bright; resplendent; as, the lucid orbs of heaven. – Clear; transparent. – Presenting a clear view; easily understood; clear. – Bright with the radiance of intellect; not darkened or confused by delirium or madness; marked by the regular operations of reason; as, a lucid interval.
Wily Full of wiles, tricks, or stratagems; using craft or stratagem to accomplish a purpose; mischievously artful; subtle.
Effectuate To bring to pass; to effect; to achieve; to accomplish; to fulfill.
Macaroon A small cake, composed chiefly of the white of eggs, almonds, and sugar. – A finical fellow, or macaroni.
Wither To fade; to lose freshness; to become sapless; to become sapless; to dry or shrivel up. – To lose or want animal moisture; to waste; to pin/ away, as animal bodies. – To lose vigor or power; to languish; to pass away. – To cause to fade, and become dry. – To cause to shrink, wrinkle, or decay, for want of animal moisture. – To cause to languish, perish, or pass away; to blight; as, a reputation withered by calumny.
Encamp To form and occupy a camp; to prepare and settle in temporary habitations, as tents or huts; to halt on a march, pitch tents, or form huts, and remain for the night or for a longer time, as an army or a company traveling. – To form into a camp; to place in a temporary habitation, or quarters.
Merrily In a merry manner; with mirth; with gayety and laughter; jovially. See Mirth, and Merry.
Worsted Well-twisted yarn spun of long-staple wool which has been combed to lay the fibers parallel, used for carpets, cloth, hosiery, gloves, and the like. – Fine and soft woolen yarn, untwisted or lightly twisted, used in knitting and embroidery. – To gain advantage over, in contest or competition; to get the better of; to defeat; to overthrow; to discomfit. – To grow worse; to deteriorate.
Miracle A wonder or wonderful thing. – Specifically: An event or effect contrary to the established constitution and course of things, or a deviation from the known laws of nature; a supernatural event, or one transcending the ordinary laws by which the universe is governed. – A miracle play. – A story or legend abounding in miracles. – To make wonderful.

Mastering spelling bee is about knowing the rules and training a lot and, so our suggestion is to start by reading our spelling bee tutorials:

Then, start training constantly, use our spelling bee training system and start taking spelling tests regularly at least three times a week.

Also it is very useful to organize spelling contests with your classmates at school and it is fun too.

Check out all our spelling lists at the following links:
1st grade Spelling Words
2nd grade Spelling Words
3rd grade Spelling Words
4th grade Spelling Words
5th grade Spelling Words
6th grade Spelling Words
7th grade Spelling Words
8th grade Spelling Words
High School Spelling Words
Very Difficult Spelling Words

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