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Crossword Solutions for: ??I?T

agist

agist
(v. t.) To take to graze or pasture, at a certain sum; -- used originally of the feeding of cattle in the king's forests, and collecting the money for the same.

atilt

atilt
(adv.) In the manner of a tilter; in the position, or with the action, of one making a thrust.
(adv.) In the position of a cask tilted, or with one end raised. [In this sense sometimes used as an adjective.]

blirt

blirt
(n.) A gust of wind and rain.

britt

britt
(n.) The young of the common herring; also, a small species of herring; the sprat.
(n.) The minute marine animals (chiefly Entomostraca) upon which the right whales feed.

built

built
(a.) Formed; shaped; constructed; made; -- often used in composition and preceded by the word denoting the form; as, frigate-built, clipper-built, etc.
(imp. & p. p.) of Build
(n.) Shape; build; form of structure; as, the built of a ship.

clift

clift
(n.) A cliff.
(n.) A cleft of crack; a narrow opening.
(n.) The fork of the legs; the crotch.

daint

daint
(a.) Dainty.
(n.) Something of exquisite taste; a dainty.

deist

deist
(n.) One who believes in the existence of a God, but denies revealed religion; a freethinker.

drift

drift
(a.) That causes drifting or that is drifted; movable by wind or currents; as, drift currents; drift ice; drift mud.
(n.) A driving; a violent movement.
(n.) The act or motion of drifting; the force which impels or drives; an overpowering influence or impulse.
(n.) Course or direction along which anything is driven; setting.
(n.) The tendency of an act, argument, course of conduct, or the like; object aimed at or intended; intention; hence, also, import or meaning of a sentence or discourse; aim.
(n.) That which is driven, forced, or urged along
(n.) Anything driven at random.
(n.) A mass of matter which has been driven or forced onward together in a body, or thrown together in a heap, etc., esp. by wind or water; as, a drift of snow, of ice, of sand, and the like.
(n.) A drove or flock, as of cattle, sheep, birds.
(n.) The horizontal thrust or pressure of an arch or vault upon the abutments.
(n.) A collection of loose earth and rocks, or boulders, which have been distributed over large portions of the earth's surface, especially in latitudes north of forty degrees, by the agency of ice.
(n.) In South Africa, a ford in a river.
(n.) A slightly tapered tool of steel for enlarging or shaping a hole in metal, by being forced or driven into or through it; a broach.
(n.) A tool used in driving down compactly the composition contained in a rocket, or like firework.
(n.) A deviation from the line of fire, peculiar to oblong projectiles.
(n.) A passage driven or cut between shaft and shaft; a driftway; a small subterranean gallery; an adit or tunnel.
(n.) The distance through which a current flows in a given time.
(n.) The angle which the line of a ship's motion makes with the meridian, in drifting.
(n.) The distance to which a vessel is carried off from her desired course by the wind, currents, or other causes.
(n.) The place in a deep-waisted vessel where the sheer is raised and the rail is cut off, and usually terminated with a scroll, or driftpiece.
(n.) The distance between the two blocks of a tackle.
(n.) The difference between the size of a bolt and the hole into which it is driven, or between the circumference of a hoop and that of the mast on which it is to be driven.
(v. i.) To float or be driven along by, or as by, a current of water or air; as, the ship drifted astern; a raft drifted ashore; the balloon drifts slowly east.
(v. i.) To accumulate in heaps by the force of wind; to be driven into heaps; as, snow or sand drifts.
(v. i.) to make a drift; to examine a vein or ledge for the purpose of ascertaining the presence of metals or ores; to follow a vein; to prospect.
(v. t.) To drive or carry, as currents do a floating body.
(v. t.) To drive into heaps; as, a current of wind drifts snow or sand.
(v. t.) To enlarge or shape, as a hole, with a drift.

edict

edict
(n.) A public command or ordinance by the sovereign power; the proclamation of a law made by an absolute authority, as if by the very act of announcement; a decree; as, the edicts of the Roman emperors; the edicts of the French monarch.

eliot

eliot
British writer of novels characterized by realistic analysis of provincial Victorian society (1819-1880)
British poet (born in the United States) who won the Nobel prize for literature; his plays are outstanding examples of modern verse drama (1888-1965)

evict

evict
(v. t.) To dispossess by a judicial process; to dispossess by paramount right or claim of such right; to eject; to oust.
(v. t.) To evince; to prove.

exist

exist
(v. i.) To be as a fact and not as a mode; to have an actual or real being, whether material or spiritual.
(v. i.) To be manifest in any manner; to continue to be; as, great evils existed in his reign.
(v. i.) To live; to have life or the functions of vitality; as, men can not exist water, nor fishes on land.

faint

faint
(n.) The act of fainting, or the state of one who has fainted; a swoon. [R.] See Fainting, n.
(n.) To sink into dejection; to lose courage or spirit; to become depressed or despondent.
(n.) To decay; to disappear; to vanish.
(superl.) Lacking strength; weak; languid; inclined to swoon; as, faint with fatigue, hunger, or thirst.
(superl.) Wanting in courage, spirit, or energy; timorous; cowardly; dejected; depressed; as, "Faint heart ne'er won fair lady."
(superl.) Lacking distinctness; hardly perceptible; striking the senses feebly; not bright, or loud, or sharp, or forcible; weak; as, a faint color, or sound.
(superl.) Performed, done, or acted, in a weak or feeble manner; not exhibiting vigor, strength, or energy; slight; as, faint efforts; faint resistance.
(v. i.) To become weak or wanting in vigor; to grow feeble; to lose strength and color, and the control of the bodily or mental functions; to swoon; -- sometimes with away. See Fainting, n.
(v. t.) To cause to faint or become dispirited; to depress; to weaken.

feint

feint
(a.) Feigned; counterfeit.
(a.) That which is feigned; an assumed or false appearance; a pretense; a stratagem; a fetch.
(a.) A mock blow or attack on one part when another part is intended to be struck; -- said of certain movements in fencing, boxing, war, etc.
(v. i.) To make a feint, or mock attack.

flint

flint
(n.) A massive, somewhat impure variety of quartz, in color usually of a gray to brown or nearly black, breaking with a conchoidal fracture and sharp edge. It is very hard, and strikes fire with steel.
(n.) A piece of flint for striking fire; -- formerly much used, esp. in the hammers of gun locks.
(n.) Anything extremely hard, unimpressible, and unyielding, like flint.

flirt

flirt
(a.) Pert; wanton.
(n.) A sudden jerk; a quick throw or cast; a darting motion; hence, a jeer.
(v. i.) To run and dart about; to act with giddiness, or from a desire to attract notice; especially, to play the coquette; to play at courtship; to coquet; as, they flirt with the young men.
(v. i.) To utter contemptuous language, with an air of disdain; to jeer or gibe.
(v. t.) To throw with a jerk or quick effort; to fling suddenly; as, they flirt water in each other's faces; he flirted a glove, or a handkerchief.
(v. t.) To toss or throw about; to move playfully to and fro; as, to flirt a fan.
(v. t.) To jeer at; to treat with contempt; to mock.
(v. t.) One who flirts; esp., a woman who acts with giddiness, or plays at courtship; a coquette; a pert girl.

foist

foist
(n.) A light and fast-sailing ship.
(n.) A foister; a sharper.
(n.) A trick or fraud; a swindle.
(v. t.) To insert surreptitiously, wrongfully, or without warrant; to interpolate; to pass off (something spurious or counterfeit) as genuine, true, or worthy; -- usually followed by in.
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