Top 10 similar words or synonyms for isabels

plutti    0.622031

itsudatte    0.596428

igia    0.591022

santita    0.588092

mustiola    0.583072

monasteru    0.570955

danelevicha    0.569069

matule    0.560660

linya    0.559223

blumberga    0.558461

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for isabels

Article Example
Santa Isabel (supermarkets) Later the company bought out Las Brisas, Extra and Monte Carlo supermarkets in 2004 rebranding them Santa Isabels. The same thing was done with the 2006 acquisition of Economax markets.
Alfonso VI of León and Castile Reilly accepts that there were two Isabels: the Moor Zaida (baptized Isabel) and the other Isabel, but argues that to reinforce the position of Sancho Alfónsez, the king annulled his marriage to Isabel in March 1106 and married Zaida. The hypothesis that Alfonso VI had married Zaida was rejected by Menéndez Pidal and Lévi-Provençal.
Poems (Tennyson, 1842) Tennyson's friends were enthusiastic about the new poems included in the second volume. Thomas Carlyle found it "infinitely gratifying to find one true soul more, a great melodious Poet-soul, breathing the vital air along with us. Such I discover, to my own satisfaction, is this Book of Alfred's." Edward FitzGerald thought it "such a volume as has not been published since the time of Keats: and which…will never be suffered to die", but when it came to the old poems in the first volume he deplored the inclusion of "the Merman, the Mermaid, and those everlasting Eleanores, Isabels, – which always were, and are, and must be, a nuisance". Robert Browning deplored the revisions there, privately writing that "The alterations are insane. "Whatever" is touched is spoiled." The reviewers differed from him on this point; indeed their reaction to the whole book was generally favourable, and not only because several of them were personal friends of Tennyson. Leigh Hunt, in the "Church of England Quarterly Review", praised the book and called Tennyson "a kind of philosophical Keats". James Spedding wanted to see a long poem from him; he also, along with John Sterling and the anonymous reviewer in the "Atlas", thought that human sympathy was the strong point of the volume. On the other hand the "Christian Remembrancer" believed Tennyson "had not yet become "human" enough", and similarly the "Westminster Review", the "London University Magazine" and "Hogg's Weekly Instructor" urged him to draw on the sympathies of his own personal experiences. Many reviewers encouraged him to introduce more contemporary relevance and didacticism into his poems, rather than indulging his Romantic temperament. There was widespread agreement that the best poems were those dealing with domestic life, even when they were somewhat trite. The overall outcome of the publication of "Poems" was that Tennyson began to be taken much more seriously than he had previously been, with many seeing him as the leading poet of the younger generation, worthy of one day being made Poet Laureate.