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Crossword Answers for: ??I?K


(pl.) Boughs cast where deer are to pass, to turn or check them.
(v. i.) To wink; to twinkle with, or as with, the eye.
(v. i.) To see with the eyes half shut, or indistinctly and with frequent winking, as a person with weak eyes.
(v. i.) To shine, esp. with intermittent light; to twinkle; to flicker; to glimmer, as a lamp.
(v. i.) To turn slightly sour, as beer, mild, etc.
(v. i.) A glimpse or glance.
(v. i.) Gleam; glimmer; sparkle.
(v. i.) The dazzling whiteness about the horizon caused by the reflection of light from fields of ice at sea; ice blink.
(v. t.) To shut out of sight; to avoid, or purposely evade; to shirk; as, to blink the question.
(v. t.) To trick; to deceive.


(n.) A block or clay tempered with water, sand, etc., molded into a regular form, usually rectangular, and sun-dried, or burnt in a kiln, or in a heap or stack called a clamp.
(n.) Bricks, collectively, as designating that kind of material; as, a load of brick; a thousand of brick.
(n.) Any oblong rectangular mass; as, a brick of maple sugar; a penny brick (of bread).
(n.) A good fellow; a merry person; as, you 're a brick.
(v. t.) To lay or pave with bricks; to surround, line, or construct with bricks.
(v. t.) To imitate or counterfeit a brick wall on, as by smearing plaster with red ocher, making the joints with an edge tool, and pointing them.


(n.) The edge, margin, or border of a steep place, as of a precipice; a bank or edge, as of a river or pit; a verge; a border; as, the brink of a chasm. Also Fig.


(a.) Full of liveliness and activity; characterized by quickness of motion or action; lively; spirited; quick.
(a.) Full of spirit of life; effervesc/ng, as liquors; sparkling; as, brick cider.
(v. t. & i.) To make or become lively; to enliven; to animate; to take, or cause to take, an erect or bold attitude; -- usually with up.


(n.) A chicken.
(n.) A child or young person; -- a term of endearment.
(v. i.) To sprout, as seed in the ground; to vegetate.


(n.) A small cleft, rent, or fissure, of greater length than breadth; a gap or crack; as, the chinks of wall.
(n.) A short, sharp sound, as of metal struck with a slight degree of violence.
(n.) Money; cash.
(v. i.) To crack; to open.
(v. i.) To make a slight, sharp, metallic sound, as by the collision of little pieces of money, or other small sonorous bodies.
(v. t.) To cause to open in cracks or fissures.
(v. t.) To fill up the chinks of; as, to chink a wall.
(v. t.) To cause to make a sharp metallic sound, as coins, small pieces of metal, etc., by bringing them into collision with each other.


(v. i.) To shriek; to gnash; to utter harsh or shrill cries.
(v. i.) To chirp like a bird.
(v. i.) Lively; cheerful; in good spirits.
(v. t.) To cheer; to enliven; as, to chirk one up.


(n.) A slight sharp noise, such as is made by the cocking of a pistol.
(n.) A kind of articulation used by the natives of Southern Africa, consisting in a sudden withdrawal of the end or some other portion of the tongue from a part of the mouth with which it is in contact, whereby a sharp, clicking sound is produced. The sounds are four in number, and are called cerebral, palatal, dental, and lateral clicks or clucks, the latter being the noise ordinarily used in urging a horse forward.
(n.) A detent, pawl, or ratchet, as that which catches the cogs of a ratchet wheel to prevent backward motion. See Illust. of Ratched wheel.
(n.) The latch of a door.
(v. i.) To make a slight, sharp noise (or a succession of such noises), as by gentle striking; to tick.
(v. t.) To move with the sound of a click.
(v. t.) To cause to make a clicking noise, as by striking together, or against something.
(v. t.) To snatch.


(n.) A slight, sharp, tinkling sound, made by the collision of sonorous bodies.
(v. i.) To cause to give out a slight, sharp, tinkling, sound, as by striking metallic or other sonorous bodies together.
(v. i.) To give out a slight, sharp, tinkling sound.
(v. i.) To rhyme. [Humorous].


(n.) The creaking of a door, or a noise resembling it.
(n.) A painful, spasmodic affection of the muscles of some part of the body, as of the neck or back, rendering it difficult to move the part.
(n.) A small jackscrew.


(n.) Liquid to be swallowed; any fluid to be taken into the stomach for quenching thirst or for other purposes, as water, coffee, or decoctions.
(n.) Specifically, intoxicating liquor; as, when drink is on, wit is out.
(v. i.) To swallow anything liquid, for quenching thirst or other purpose; to imbibe; to receive or partake of, as if in satisfaction of thirst; as, to drink from a spring.
(v. i.) To quaff exhilarating or intoxicating liquors, in merriment or feasting; to carouse; to revel; hence, to lake alcoholic liquors to excess; to be intemperate in the /se of intoxicating or spirituous liquors; to tipple.
(v. t.) To swallow (a liquid); to receive, as a fluid, into the stomach; to imbibe; as, to drink milk or water.
(v. t.) To take in (a liquid), in any manner; to suck up; to absorb; to imbibe.
(v. t.) To take in; to receive within one, through the senses; to inhale; to hear; to see.
(v. t.) To smoke, as tobacco.


(n.) A flitch; as, a flick of bacon.
(v. t.) To whip lightly or with a quick jerk; to flap; as, to flick a horse; to flick the dirt from boots.


(n.) A caper; a spring; a whim.
(v. i.) To frisk; to skip; to caper.


(a.) Lively; brisk; frolicsome; frisky.
(a.) A frolic; a fit of wanton gayety; a gambol: a little playful skip or leap.
(v. i.) To leap, skip, dance, or gambol, in fronc and gayety.


(n. & v.) See Click.


(n.) To pierce slightly with a sharp-pointed instrument or substance; to make a puncture in, or to make by puncturing; to drive a fine point into; as, to prick one with a pin, needle, etc.; to prick a card; to prick holes in paper.
(n.) To fix by the point; to attach or hang by puncturing; as, to prick a knife into a board.
(n.) To mark or denote by a puncture; to designate by pricking; to choose; to mark; -- sometimes with off.
(n.) To mark the outline of by puncturing; to trace or form by pricking; to mark by punctured dots; as, to prick a pattern for embroidery; to prick the notes of a musical composition.
(n.) To ride or guide with spurs; to spur; to goad; to incite; to urge on; -- sometimes with on, or off.
(n.) To affect with sharp pain; to sting, as with remorse.
(n.) To make sharp; to erect into a point; to raise, as something pointed; -- said especially of the ears of an animal, as a horse or dog; and usually followed by up; -- hence, to prick up the ears, to listen sharply; to have the attention and interest strongly engaged.
(n.) To render acid or pungent.
(n.) To dress; to prink; -- usually with up.
(n.) To run a middle seam through, as the cloth of a sail.
(n.) To trace on a chart, as a ship's course.
(n.) To drive a nail into (a horse's foot), so as to cause lameness.
(n.) To nick.
(v.) That which pricks, penetrates, or punctures; a sharp and slender thing; a pointed instrument; a goad; a spur, etc.; a point; a skewer.
(v.) The act of pricking, or the sensation of being pricked; a sharp, stinging pain; figuratively, remorse.
(v.) A mark made by a pointed instrument; a puncture; a point.
(v.) A point or mark on the dial, noting the hour.
(v.) The point on a target at which an archer aims; the mark; the pin.
(v.) A mark denoting degree; degree; pitch.
(v.) A mathematical point; -- regularly used in old English translations of Euclid.
(v.) The footprint of a hare.
(v.) A small roll; as, a prick of spun yarn; a prick of tobacco.
(v. i.) To be punctured; to suffer or feel a sharp pain, as by puncture; as, a sore finger pricks.
(v. i.) To spur onward; to ride on horseback.
(v. i.) To become sharp or acid; to turn sour, as wine.
(v. i.) To aim at a point or mark.


(v. t.) To dress or adjust one's self for show; to prank.
(v. t.) To prank or dress up; to deck fantastically.


(adv.) In a quick manner; quickly; promptly; rapidly; with haste; speedily; without delay; as, run quick; get back quick.
(n.) That which is quick, or alive; a living animal or plant; especially, the hawthorn, or other plants used in making a living hedge.
(n.) The life; the mortal point; a vital part; a part susceptible of serious injury or keen feeling; the sensitive living flesh; the part of a finger or toe to which the nail is attached; the tender emotions; as, to cut a finger nail to the quick; to thrust a sword to the quick, to taunt one to the quick; -- used figuratively.
(n.) Quitch grass.
(superl.) Alive; living; animate; -- opposed to dead or inanimate.
(superl.) Characterized by life or liveliness; animated; sprightly; agile; brisk; ready.
(superl.) Speedy; hasty; swift; not slow; as, be quick.
(superl.) Impatient; passionate; hasty; eager; eager; sharp; unceremonious; as, a quick temper.
(superl.) Fresh; bracing; sharp; keen.
(superl.) Sensitive; perceptive in a high degree; ready; as, a quick ear.
(superl.) Pregnant; with child.
(v. t. & i.) To revive; to quicken; to be or become alive.


(n.) A sudden turn; a starting from the point or line; hence, an artful evasion or subterfuge; a shift; a quibble; as, the quirks of a pettifogger.
(n.) A fit or turn; a short paroxysm; a caprice.
(n.) A smart retort; a quibble; a shallow conceit.
(n.) An irregular air; as, light quirks of music.
(n.) A piece of ground taken out of any regular ground plot or floor, so as to make a court, yard, etc.; -- sometimes written quink.
(n.) A small channel, deeply recessed in proportion to its width, used to insulate and give relief to a convex rounded molding.