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Crossword Solver Solutions for: ??C?A??

acclaim

acclaim
(n.) Acclamation.
(v. i.) To shout applause.
(v. t.) To applaud.
(v. t.) To declare by acclamations.
(v. t.) To shout; as, to acclaim my joy.

accoast

accoast
(v. t. & i.) To lie or sail along the coast or side of; to accost.

alcoate

alcoate
(n.) Alt. of Alcohate

archaic

archaic
(a.) Of or characterized by antiquity or archaism; antiquated; obsolescent.

arcuate

arcuate
(a.) Alt. of Arcuated

ascians

ascians
(n. pl.) Persons who, at certain times of the year, have no shadow at noon; -- applied to the inhabitants of the torrid zone, who have, twice a year, a vertical sun.

auctary

auctary
(n.) That which is superadded; augmentation.

baccara

baccara
(n.) Alt. of Baccarat

baccare

baccare
(interj.) Alt. of Backare

baccate

baccate
(a.) Pulpy throughout, like a berry; -- said of fruits.

backare

backare
(interj.) Stand back! give place! -- a cant word of the Elizabethan writers, probably in ridicule of some person who pretended to a knowledge of Latin which he did not possess.
(interj.) Same as Baccare.

cockade

cockade
(n.) A badge, usually in the form of a rosette, or knot, and generally worn upon the hat; -- used as an indication of military or naval service, or party allegiance, and in England as a part of the livery to indicate that the wearer is the servant of a military or naval officer.

decease

decease
(n.) Departure, especially departure from this life; death.
(v. i.) To depart from this life; to die; to pass away.

declaim

declaim
(v. i.) To speak rhetorically; to make a formal speech or oration; to harangue; specifically, to recite a speech, poem, etc., in public as a rhetorical exercise; to practice public speaking; as, the students declaim twice a week.
(v. i.) To speak for rhetorical display; to speak pompously, noisily, or theatrically; to make an empty speech; to rehearse trite arguments in debate; to rant.
(v. t.) To utter in public; to deliver in a rhetorical or set manner.
(v. t.) To defend by declamation; to advocate loudly.

declare

declare
(v. i.) To make a declaration, or an open and explicit avowal; to proclaim one's self; -- often with for or against; as, victory declares against the allies.
(v. i.) To state the plaintiff's cause of action at law in a legal form; as, the plaintiff declares in trespass.
(v. t.) To make clear; to free from obscurity.
(v. t.) To make known by language; to communicate or manifest explicitly and plainly in any way; to exhibit; to publish; to proclaim; to announce.
(v. t.) To make declaration of; to assert; to affirm; to set forth; to avow; as, he declares the story to be false.
(v. t.) To make full statement of, as goods, etc., for the purpose of paying taxes, duties, etc.

dictate

dictate
(v. i.) To speak as a superior; to command; to impose conditions (on).
(v. i.) To compose literary works; to tell what shall be written or said by another.
(v. t.) To tell or utter so that another may write down; to inspire; to compose; as, to dictate a letter to an amanuensis.
(v. t.) To say; to utter; to communicate authoritatively; to deliver (a command) to a subordinate; to declare with authority; to impose; as, to dictate the terms of a treaty; a general dictates orders to his troops.
(v. t.) A statement delivered with authority; an order; a command; an authoritative rule, principle, or maxim; a prescription; as, listen to the dictates of your conscience; the dictates of the gospel.

dockage

dockage
(n.) A charge for the use of a dock.

duchamp

duchamp
French artist who immigrated to the United States; a leader in the dada movement in New York City; was first to exhibit commonplace objects as art (1887-1968)

enchain

enchain
(v. t.) To bind with a chain; to hold in chains.
(v. t.) To hold fast; to confine; as, to enchain attention.
(v. t.) To link together; to connect.
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