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welldoing

[wel-doo-ing] /ˈwɛlˈdu ɪŋ/
noun
1.
good conduct or action.
Origin of welldoing
1300-1350
Middle English word dating back to 1300-50; See origin at well1, doing
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for well-doing
Historical Examples
  • For all well-being is the result of well-doing in time and in eternity.

    Gathering Jewels

    James Knowles and Matilda Darroch Knowles
  • But I wished thee to have thy mind set at ease as to thy future well-doing.

    Curious, if True Elizabeth Gaskell
  • He had great doubts of the possibility of her well-doing, but he kept them to himself.

    Heartsease Charlotte M. Yonge
  • The world holds out no promise to tempt him like the well-doing of his child.

    The Buccaneer Mrs. S. C. Hall
  • Without being in any way smug she was radiant with self-satisfaction and well-doing.

    The Man Bram Stoker
  • In their temperance they should provide patience, endurance in well-doing.

  • Only have faith in God, and in righteousness; only "be not weary in well-doing."

  • He knew what weariness was for you, and yet he wearied not in well-doing.

    Talks To Farmers Charles Haddon Spurgeon
  • But who can tell the amount of its well-doing when directed to good?

  • Was this the love of God,—the grace which was promised to well-doing?

    Kathie's Soldiers

    Amanda Minnie Douglas

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Word Value for well

7
9
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