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Crossword Answers for: ??FT


(n.) Same as Bafta.


(a.) Stupid; foolish; idiotic; also, delirious; insane; as, he has gone daft.
(a.) Gay; playful; frolicsome.


(a.) Apt; fit; dexterous; clever; handy; spruce; neat.


(v. t.) Anything given; anything voluntarily transferred by one person to another without compensation; a present; an offering.
(v. t.) The act, right, or power of giving or bestowing; as, the office is in the gift of the President.
(v. t.) A bribe; anything given to corrupt.
(v. t.) Some quality or endowment given to man by God; a preeminent and special talent or aptitude; power; faculty; as, the gift of wit; a gift for speaking.
(v. t.) A voluntary transfer of real or personal property, without any consideration. It can be perfected only by deed, or in case of personal property, by an actual delivery of possession.
(v. t.) To endow with some power or faculty.


(n.) A handle; that part of an instrument or vessel taken into the hand, and by which it is held and used; -- said chiefly of a knife, sword, or dagger; the hilt.
(n.) A dwelling.
(v. t.) To set in, or furnish with, a haft; as, to haft a dagger.


Of Heft
(n.) Same as Haft, n.
(n.) The act or effort of heaving/ violent strain or exertion.
(n.) Weight; ponderousness.
(n.) The greater part or bulk of anything; as, the heft of the crop was spoiled.
(v. t.) To heave up; to raise aloft.
(v. t.) To prove or try the weight of by raising.


(a.) Of or pertaining to that side of the body in man on which the muscular action of the limbs is usually weaker than on the other side; -- opposed to right, when used in reference to a part of the body; as, the left hand, or arm; the left ear. Also said of the corresponding side of the lower animals.
(imp. & p. p.) of Leave
(imp. & p. p.) of Leave.
(n.) That part of surrounding space toward which the left side of one's body is turned; as, the house is on the left when you face North.
(n.) Those members of a legislative assembly (as in France) who are in the opposition; the advanced republicans and extreme radicals. They have their seats at the left-hand side of the presiding officer. See Center, and Right.


(n.) The sky; the atmosphere; the firmament.
(n.) Act of lifting; also, that which is lifted.
(n.) The space or distance through which anything is lifted; as, a long lift.
(n.) Help; assistance, as by lifting; as, to give one a lift in a wagon.
(n.) That by means of which a person or thing lifts or is lifted
(n.) A hoisting machine; an elevator; a dumb waiter.
(n.) A handle.
(n.) An exercising machine.
(n.) A rise; a degree of elevation; as, the lift of a lock in canals.
(n.) A lift gate. See Lift gate, below.
(n.) A rope leading from the masthead to the extremity of a yard below; -- used for raising or supporting the end of the yard.
(n.) One of the steps of a cone pulley.
(n.) A layer of leather in the heel.
(n.) That portion of the vibration of a balance during which the impulse is given.
(v. i.) To try to raise something; to exert the strength for raising or bearing.
(v. i.) To rise; to become or appear raised or elevated; as, the fog lifts; the land lifts to a ship approaching it.
(v. t.) To move in a direction opposite to that of gravitation; to raise; to elevate; to bring up from a lower place to a higher; to upheave; sometimes implying a continued support or holding in the higher place; -- said of material things; as, to lift the foot or the hand; to lift a chair or a burden.
(v. t.) To raise, elevate, exalt, improve, in rank, condition, estimation, character, etc.; -- often with up.
(v. t.) To bear; to support.
(v. t.) To collect, as moneys due; to raise.
(v. t.) To steal; to carry off by theft (esp. cattle); as, to lift a drove of cattle.
(v. t.) To live by theft.


(a.) Lofty; proud.
(n.) That which is lifted up; an elevation.
(n.) The room or space under a roof and above the ceiling of the uppermost story.
(n.) A gallery or raised apartment in a church, hall, etc.; as, an organ loft.
(n.) A floor or room placed above another; a story.


Imp. & p. p. of Reave.
Of Reave
(n.) A collection of logs, boards, pieces of timber, or the like, fastened together, either for their own collective conveyance on the water, or to serve as a support in conveying other things; a float.
(n.) A collection of logs, fallen trees, etc. (such as is formed in some Western rivers of the United States), which obstructs navigation.
(n.) A large collection of people or things taken indiscriminately.
(v. t.) To transport on a raft, or in the form of a raft; to make into a raft; as, to raft timber.


Of Reave
(imp. & p. p.) Bereft.
(n.) A chink; a rift. See Rift.


P. p. of Rive.
(n.) An opening made by riving or splitting; a cleft; a fissure.
(n.) A shallow place in a stream; a ford.
(v. i.) To burst open; to split.
(v. i.) To belch.
(v. t.) To cleave; to rive; to split; as, to rift an oak or a rock; to rift the clouds.


(n.) Eructation; belching.


(v. t.) To separate with a sieve, as the fine part of a substance from the coarse; as, to sift meal or flour; to sift powder; to sift sand or lime.
(v. t.) To separate or part as if with a sieve.
(v. t.) To examine critically or minutely; to scrutinize.


(adv.) Softly; without roughness or harshness; gently; quietly.
(interj.) Be quiet; hold; stop; not so fast.
(n.) A soft or foolish person; an idiot.
(superl.) Easily yielding to pressure; easily impressed, molded, or cut; not firm in resisting; impressible; yielding; also, malleable; -- opposed to hard; as, a soft bed; a soft peach; soft earth; soft wood or metal.
(superl.) Not rough, rugged, or harsh to the touch; smooth; delicate; fine; as, soft silk; a soft skin.
(superl.) Hence, agreeable to feel, taste, or inhale; not irritating to the tissues; as, a soft liniment; soft wines.
(superl.) Not harsh or offensive to the sight; not glaring; pleasing to the eye; not exciting by intensity of color or violent contrast; as, soft hues or tints.
(superl.) Not harsh or rough in sound; gentle and pleasing to the ear; flowing; as, soft whispers of music.
(superl.) Easily yielding; susceptible to influence; flexible; gentle; kind.
(superl.) Expressing gentleness, tenderness, or the like; mild; conciliatory; courteous; kind; as, soft eyes.
(superl.) Effeminate; not courageous or manly, weak.
(superl.) Gentle in action or motion; easy.
(superl.) Weak in character; impressible.
(superl.) Somewhat weak in intellect.
(superl.) Quiet; undisturbed; paceful; as, soft slumbers.
(superl.) Having, or consisting of, a gentle curve or curves; not angular or abrupt; as, soft outlines.
(superl.) Not tinged with mineral salts; adapted to decompose soap; as, soft water is the best for washing.
(superl.) Applied to a palatal, a sibilant, or a dental consonant (as g in gem, c in cent, etc.) as distinguished from a guttural mute (as g in go, c in cone, etc.); -- opposed to hard.
(superl.) Belonging to the class of sonant elements as distinguished from the surd, and considered as involving less force in utterance; as, b, d, g, z, v, etc., in contrast with p, t, k, s, f, etc.


27th President of the United States and later chief justice of the United States Supreme Court (1857-1930)
United States sculptor (1860-1936)


(n.) A fit of pettishness, or slight anger; a tiff.


(n.) A knoll or hill.
(n.) A grove of trees; also, a plain.
(n.) A place where a messuage has once stood; the site of a burnt or decayed house.


(n.) A collection of small, flexible, or soft things in a knot or bunch; a waving or bending and spreading cluster; as, a tuft of flowers or feathers.
(n.) A cluster; a clump; as, a tuft of plants.
(n.) A nobleman, or person of quality, especially in the English universities; -- so called from the tuft, or gold tassel, on the cap worn by them.
(v. i.) To grow in, or form, a tuft or tufts.
(v. t.) To separate into tufts.
(v. t.) To adorn with tufts or with a tuft.


(n.) A wave or current of wind.
(n.) A signal made by waving something, as a flag, in the air.
(n.) An unpleasant flavor.
(n.) A knot, or stop, in the middle of a flag.
(v. i.) To be moved, or to pass, on a buoyant medium; to float.
(v. t.) To give notice to by waving something; to wave the hand to; to beckon.
(v. t.) 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.
(v. t.) To cause to float; to keep from sinking; to buoy.


Imp. & p. p. of Wave.
(n.) A thing waved, waived, or cast away; a waif.
(n.) The woof of cloth; the threads that cross the warp from selvage to selvage; the thread carried by the shuttle in weaving.
(n.) A web; a thing woven.