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Crossword Puzzle Answers for: ??ICK


(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.) 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 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.) 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.) 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. & 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.


(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.


(a.) Sleek; smooth.
(n.) See Schlich.
(n.) A wide paring chisel.
(v. t.) To make sleek or smoth.


(n.) A small cut or mark.
(n.) A slight hit or tip of the ball, often unintentional.
(n.) A knot or irregularity in yarn.
(n.) A snip or cut, as in the hair of a beast.
(n. & v. t.) See Sneck.
(v. t.) To cut slightly; to strike, or strike off, as by cutting.
(v. t.) To hit (a ball) lightly.


(n.) To penetrate with a pointed instrument; to pierce; to stab; hence, to kill by piercing; as, to stick a beast.
(n.) To cause to penetrate; to push, thrust, or drive, so as to pierce; as, to stick a needle into one's finger.
(n.) To fasten, attach, or cause to remain, by thrusting in; hence, also, to adorn or deck with things fastened on as by piercing; as, to stick a pin on the sleeve.
(n.) To set; to fix in; as, to stick card teeth.
(n.) To set with something pointed; as, to stick cards.
(n.) To fix on a pointed instrument; to impale; as, to stick an apple on a fork.
(n.) To attach by causing to adhere to the surface; as, to stick on a plaster; to stick a stamp on an envelope; also, to attach in any manner.
(n.) To compose; to set, or arrange, in a composing stick; as, to stick type.
(n.) To run or plane (moldings) in a machine, in contradistinction to working them by hand. Such moldings are said to be stuck.
(n.) To cause to stick; to bring to a stand; to pose; to puzzle; as, to stick one with a hard problem.
(n.) To impose upon; to compel to pay; sometimes, to cheat.
(v. i.) To adhere; as, glue sticks to the fingers; paste sticks to the wall.
(v. i.) To remain where placed; to be fixed; to hold fast to any position so as to be moved with difficulty; to cling; to abide; to cleave; to be united closely.
(v. i.) To be prevented from going farther; to stop by reason of some obstacle; to be stayed.
(v. i.) To be embarrassed or puzzled; to hesitate; to be deterred, as by scruples; to scruple; -- often with at.
(v. i.) To cause difficulties, scruples, or hesitation.
(v. t.) A small shoot, or branch, separated, as by a cutting, from a tree or shrub; also, any stem or branch of a tree, of any size, cut for fuel or timber.
(v. t.) Any long and comparatively slender piece of wood, whether in natural form or shaped with tools; a rod; a wand; a staff; as, the stick of a rocket; a walking stick.
(v. t.) Anything shaped like a stick; as, a stick of wax.
(v. t.) A derogatory expression for a person; one who is inert or stupid; as, an odd stick; a poor stick.
(v. t.) A composing stick. See under Composing. It is usually a frame of metal, but for posters, handbills, etc., one made of wood is used.
(v. t.) A thrust with a pointed instrument; a stab.


(adv.) Frequently; fast; quick.
(adv.) Closely; as, a plat of ground thick sown.
(adv.) To a great depth, or to a greater depth than usual; as, land covered thick with manure.
(n.) The thickest part, or the time when anything is thickest.
(n.) A thicket; as, gloomy thicks.
(superl.) Measuring in the third dimension other than length and breadth, or in general dimension other than length; -- said of a solid body; as, a timber seven inches thick.
(superl.) Having more depth or extent from one surface to its opposite than usual; not thin or slender; as, a thick plank; thick cloth; thick paper; thick neck.
(superl.) Dense; not thin; inspissated; as, thick vapors. Also used figuratively; as, thick darkness.
(superl.) Not transparent or clear; hence, turbid, muddy, or misty; as, the water of a river is apt to be thick after a rain.
(superl.) Abundant, close, or crowded in space; closely set; following in quick succession; frequently recurring.
(superl.) Not having due distinction of syllables, or good articulation; indistinct; as, a thick utterance.
(superl.) Deep; profound; as, thick sleep.
(superl.) Dull; not quick; as, thick of fearing.
(superl.) Intimate; very friendly; familiar.
(v. t. & i.) To thicken.


(a.) An artifice or stratagem; a cunning contrivance; a sly procedure, usually with a dishonest intent; as, a trick in trade.
(a.) A sly, dexterous, or ingenious procedure fitted to puzzle or amuse; as, a bear's tricks; a juggler's tricks.
(a.) Mischievous or annoying behavior; a prank; as, the tricks of boys.
(a.) A particular habit or manner; a peculiarity; a trait; as, a trick of drumming with the fingers; a trick of frowning.
(a.) A knot, braid, or plait of hair.
(a.) The whole number of cards played in one round, and consisting of as many cards as there are players.
(a.) A turn; specifically, the spell of a sailor at the helm, -- usually two hours.
(a.) A toy; a trifle; a plaything.
(v. t.) To deceive by cunning or artifice; to impose on; to defraud; to cheat; as, to trick another in the sale of a horse.
(v. t.) To dress; to decorate; to set off; to adorn fantastically; -- often followed by up, off, or out.
(v. t.) To draw in outline, as with a pen; to delineate or distinguish without color, as arms, etc., in heraldry.