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Crossword Solutions for: ??R?H


(n.) A place of shelter for cattle.


(n.) Convenient sea room.
(n.) A room in which a number of the officers or ship's company mess and reside.
(n.) The place where a ship lies when she is at anchor, or at a wharf.
(n.) An allotted place; an appointment; situation or employment.
(n.) A place in a ship to sleep in; a long box or shelf on the side of a cabin or stateroom, or of a railway car, for sleeping in.
(v. t.) To give an anchorage to, or a place to lie at; to place in a berth; as, she was berthed stem to stern with the Adelaide.
(v. t.) To allot or furnish berths to, on shipboard; as, to berth a ship's company.


(a.) Of or pertaining to the birch; birchen.
(n.) A tree of several species, constituting the genus Betula; as, the white or common birch (B. alba) (also called silver birch and lady birch); the dwarf birch (B. glandulosa); the paper or canoe birch (B. papyracea); the yellow birch (B. lutea); the black or cherry birch (B. lenta).
(n.) The wood or timber of the birch.
(n.) A birch twig or birch twigs, used for flogging.
(n.) A birch-bark canoe.
(v. t.) To whip with a birch rod or twig; to flog.


(n.) The act or fact of coming into life, or of being born; -- generally applied to human beings; as, the birth of a son.
(n.) Lineage; extraction; descent; sometimes, high birth; noble extraction.
(n.) The condition to which a person is born; natural state or position; inherited disposition or tendency.
(n.) The act of bringing forth; as, she had two children at a birth.
(n.) That which is born; that which is produced, whether animal or vegetable.
(n.) Origin; beginning; as, the birth of an empire.
(n.) See Berth.


(n.) A borough or incorporated town, especially, one in Scotland. See Borough.


(n.) See Courche.


(n.) Dearth; scarcity.


(n.) The globe or planet which we inhabit; the world, in distinction from the sun, moon, or stars. Also, this world as the dwelling place of mortals, in distinction from the dwelling place of spirits.
(n.) The solid materials which make up the globe, in distinction from the air or water; the dry land.
(n.) The softer inorganic matter composing part of the surface of the globe, in distinction from the firm rock; soil of all kinds, including gravel, clay, loam, and the like; sometimes, soil favorable to the growth of plants; the visible surface of the globe; the ground; as, loose earth; rich earth.
(n.) A part of this globe; a region; a country; land.
(n.) Worldly things, as opposed to spiritual things; the pursuits, interests, and allurements of this life.
(n.) The people on the globe.
(n.) Any earthy-looking metallic oxide, as alumina, glucina, zirconia, yttria, and thoria.
(n.) A similar oxide, having a slight alkaline reaction, as lime, magnesia, strontia, baryta.
(n.) A hole in the ground, where an animal hides himself; as, the earth of a fox.
(n.) A plowing.
(v. i.) To burrow.
(v. t.) To hide, or cause to hide, in the earth; to chase into a burrow or den.
(v. t.) To cover with earth or mold; to inter; to bury; -- sometimes with up.


(n.) An arm of the sea; a frith.


(adv.) Forward; onward in time, place, or order; in advance from a given point; on to end; as, from that day forth; one, two, three, and so forth.
(adv.) Out, as from a state of concealment, retirement, confinement, nondevelopment, or the like; out into notice or view; as, the plants in spring put forth leaves.
(adv.) Beyond a (certain) boundary; away; abroad; out.
(adv.) Throughly; from beginning to end.
(n.) A way; a passage or ford.
(prep.) Forth from; out of.


(n.) A close; a yard; a croft; a garden; as, a cloister garth.
(n.) A dam or weir for catching fish.
(n.) A hoop or band.


(n.) A small coin and weight; 1-20th of a shekel.


(n.) A band or strap which encircles the body; especially, one by which a saddle is fastened upon the back of a horse.
(n.) The measure round the body, as at the waist or belly; the circumference of anything.
(n.) A small horizontal brace or girder.
(v. t.) To bind as with a girth.


(a.) Rough; disagreeable; grating
(a.) disagreeable to the touch.
(a.) disagreeable to the taste.
(a.) disagreeable to the ear.
(a.) Unpleasant and repulsive to the sensibilities; austere; crabbed; morose; abusive; abusive; severe; rough.
(a.) Having violent contrasts of color, or of light and shade; lacking in harmony.


(n.) A genus of coniferous trees, having deciduous leaves, in fascicles (see Illust. of Fascicle).


(n.) An old game played with dice and counters; a variety of the game of tables.
(n.) A double score in cribbage for the winner when his adversary has been left in the lurch.
(n.) A sudden roll of a ship to one side, as in heavy weather; hence, a swaying or staggering movement to one side, as that by a drunken man. Fig.: A sudden and capricious inclination of the mind.
(v. i.) To swallow or eat greedily; to devour; hence, to swallow up.
(v. i.) To roll or sway suddenly to one side, as a ship or a drunken man.
(v. i.) To withdraw to one side, or to a private place; to lurk.
(v. i.) To dodge; to shift; to play tricks.
(v. t.) To leave in the lurch; to cheat.
(v. t.) To steal; to rob.


(n.) The third month of the year, containing thirty-one days.
(n.) A territorial border or frontier; a region adjacent to a boundary line; a confine; -- used chiefly in the plural, and in English history applied especially to the border land on the frontiers between England and Scotland, and England and Wales.
(n.) The act of marching; a movement of soldiers from one stopping place to another; military progress; advance of troops.
(n.) Hence: Measured and regular advance or movement, like that of soldiers moving in order; stately or deliberate walk; steady onward movement.
(n.) The distance passed over in marching; as, an hour's march; a march of twenty miles.
(n.) A piece of music designed or fitted to accompany and guide the movement of troops; a piece of music in the march form.
(v. i.) To border; to be contiguous; to lie side by side.
(v. i.) To move with regular steps, as a soldier; to walk in a grave, deliberate, or stately manner; to advance steadily.
(v. i.) To proceed by walking in a body or in military order; as, the German army marched into France.
(v. t.) TO cause to move with regular steps in the manner of a soldier; to cause to move in military array, or in a body, as troops; to cause to advance in a steady, regular, or stately manner; to cause to go by peremptory command, or by force.


(n.) A tract of soft wet land, commonly covered partially or wholly with water; a fen; a swamp; a morass.


(n.) Merriment; gayety accompanied with laughter; jollity.
(n.) That which causes merriment.