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Crossword Puzzle Solutions for: ??S?E?T


Actively or fully engaged or occupied; "busy with her work"; "a busy man"; "too busy to eat lunch"
Intrusive in a meddling or offensive manner; "an interfering old woman"; "bustling about self-importantly making an officious nuisance of himself"; "busy about other people's business"
(of facilities such as telephones or lavatories) unavailable for use by anyone else or indicating unavailability; (`engaged' is a British term for a busy telephone line); "her line is busy"; "receptionists' telephones are always engaged"; "the lavatory is in use"; "kept getting a busy signal"
Overcrowded or cluttered with detail; "a busy painting"; "a fussy design"
Crowded with or characterized by much activity; "a very busy week"; "a busy life"; "a busy street"; "a busy seaport"


Enjoying or affording comforting warmth and shelter especially in a small space; "a cozy nook near the fire"; "snug in bed"; "a snug little apartment"


(n.) The act of descending, or passing downward; change of place from higher to lower.
(n.) Incursion; sudden attack; especially, hostile invasion from sea; -- often followed by upon or on; as, to make a descent upon the enemy.
(n.) Progress downward, as in station, virtue, as in station, virtue, and the like, from a higher to a lower state, from a higher to a lower state, from the more to the less important, from the better to the worse, etc.
(n.) Derivation, as from an ancestor; procedure by generation; lineage; birth; extraction.
(n.) Transmission of an estate by inheritance, usually, but not necessarily, in the descending line; title to inherit an estate by reason of consanguinity.
(n.) Inclination downward; a descending way; inclined or sloping surface; declivity; slope; as, a steep descent.
(n.) That which is descended; descendants; issue.
(n.) A step or remove downward in any scale of gradation; a degree in the scale of genealogy; a generation.
(n.) Lowest place; extreme downward place.
(n.) A passing from a higher to a lower tone.


(n.) A service of pastry, fruits, or sweetmeats, at the close of a feast or entertainment; pastry, fruits, etc., forming the last course at dinner.


(v. t.) To divide into separate parts; to cut in pieces; to separate and expose the parts of, as an animal or a plant, for examination and to show their structure and relations; to anatomize.
(v. t.) To analyze, for the purposes of science or criticism; to divide and examine minutely.


(n.) The act of dissenting; difference of opinion; refusal to adopt something proposed; nonagreement, nonconcurrence, or disagreement.
(n.) Separation from an established church, especially that of England; nonconformity.
(n.) Contrariety of nature; diversity in quality.
(v. i.) To differ in opinion; to be of unlike or contrary sentiment; to disagree; -- followed by from.
(v. i.) To differ from an established church in regard to doctrines, rites, or government.
(v. i.) To differ; to be of a contrary nature.


(v. i.) To discourse or dispute; to discuss.


Marked by moderate steepness; "an easy climb"; "a gentle slope"
Having little impact; "an easy pat on the shoulder"; "gentle rain"; "a gentle breeze"; "a soft (or light) tapping at the window"
Not hurried or forced; "an easy walk around the block"; "at a leisurely (or easygoing) pace"
Affording pleasure; "easy good looks"
In fortunate circumstances financially; moderately rich; "they were comfortable or even wealthy by some standards"; "easy living"; "a prosperous family"; "his family is well-situated financially"; "well-to-do members of the community"
Readily exploited or tricked; "an easy victim"; "an easy mark"
Obtained with little effort or sacrifice, often obtained illegally; "easy money"
Less in demand and therefore readily obtainable; "commodities are easy this quarter"
Casual and unrestrained in sexual behavior; "her easy virtue"; "he was told to avoid loose (or light) women"; "wanton behavior"


(v. t.) To look upon; to view closely and critically, esp. in order to ascertain quality or condition, to detect errors, etc., to examine; to scrutinize; to investigate; as, to inspect conduct.
(v. t.) To view and examine officially, as troops, arms, goods offered, work done for the public, etc.; to oversee; to superintend.
(v. t.) Inspection.


(a.) Commencing, or in process of development; beginning to exist or to grow; coming into being; as, a nascent germ.
(a.) Evolving; being evolved or produced.


Offensively curious or inquisitive; "curious about the neighbor's doings"; "he flipped through my letters in his nosy way"; "prying eyes"; "the snoopy neighbor watched us all day"


Superlative of the adjective rash, meaning an act done without careful consideration or what the result might be.


(v.) The act of noticing with attention; the giving particular consideration to; hence, care; caution.
(v.) Esteem; regard; consideration; honor.
(v.) An expression of respect of deference; regards; as, to send one's respects to another.
(v.) Reputation; repute.
(v.) Relation; reference; regard.
(v.) Particular; point regarded; point of view; as, in this respect; in any respect; in all respects.
(v.) Consideration; motive; interest.
(v. t.) To take notice of; to regard with special attention; to regard as worthy of special consideration; hence, to care for; to heed.
(v. t.) To consider worthy of esteem; to regard with honor.
(v. t.) To look toward; to front upon or toward.
(v. t.) To regard; to consider; to deem.
(v. t.) To have regard to; to have reference to; to relate to; as, the treaty particularly respects our commerce.


Of blush color; "blushful mists"
Having the pinkish flush of health
Reflecting optimism; "a rosy future"; "looked at the world through rose-colored glasses"
Presaging good fortune; "she made a fortunate decision to go to medical school"; "rosy predictions"


(a.) Suspicious; inspiring distrust.
(a.) Suspected; distrusted.
(a.) Suspicion.
(a.) One who, or that which, is suspected; an object of suspicion; -- formerly applied to persons and things; now, only to persons suspected of crime.
(v. i.) To imagine guilt; to have a suspicion or suspicions; to be suspicious.
(v. t.) To imagine to exist; to have a slight or vague opinion of the existence of, without proof, and often upon weak evidence or no evidence; to mistrust; to surmise; -- commonly used regarding something unfavorable, hurtful, or wrong; as, to suspect the presence of disease.
(v. t.) To imagine to be guilty, upon slight evidence, or without proof; as, to suspect one of equivocation.
(v. t.) To hold to be uncertain; to doubt; to mistrust; to distruct; as, to suspect the truth of a story.
(v. t.) To look up to; to respect.