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Crossword Answers for: ??UCK


(a. & adv.) In a frenzied and reckless manner.


(n.) The chuck or call of a hen.
(n.) A sudden, small noise.
(n.) A word of endearment; -- corrupted from chick.
(n.) A slight blow or pat under the chin.
(n.) A short throw; a toss.
(n.) A contrivance or machine fixed to the mandrel of a lathe, for holding a tool or the material to be operated upon.
(n.) A small pebble; -- called also chuckstone and chuckiestone.
(n.) A game played with chucks, in which one or more are tossed up and caught; jackstones.
(n.) A piece of the backbone of an animal, from between the neck and the collar bone, with the adjoining parts, cut for cooking; as, a chuck steak; a chuck roast.
(v. i.) To make a noise resembling that of a hen when she calls her chickens; to cluck.
(v. i.) To chuckle; to laugh.
(v. t.) To call, as a hen her chickens.
(v. t.) To strike gently; to give a gentle blow to.
(v. t.) To toss or throw smartly out of the hand; to pitch.
(v. t.) To place in a chuck, or hold by means of a chuck, as in turning; to bore or turn (a hole) in a revolving piece held in a chuck.


(n.) The call of a hen to her chickens.
(n.) A click. See 3d Click, 2.
(v. i.) To make the noise, or utter the call, of a brooding hen.
(v. t.) To call together, or call to follow, as a hen does her chickens.


German composer of more than 100 operas (1714-1787)


(n.) The act of plucking; a pull; a twitch.
(n.) The heart, liver, and lights of an animal.
(n.) Spirit; courage; indomitable resolution; fortitude.
(n.) The act of plucking, or the state of being plucked, at college. See Pluck, v. t., 4.
(v. i.) To make a motion of pulling or twitching; -- usually with at; as, to pluck at one's gown.
(v. t.) To pull; to draw.
(v. t.) Especially, to pull with sudden force or effort, or to pull off or out from something, with a twitch; to twitch; also, to gather, to pick; as, to pluck feathers from a fowl; to pluck hair or wool from a skin; to pluck grapes.
(v. t.) To strip of, or as of, feathers; as, to pluck a fowl.
(v. t.) To reject at an examination for degrees.
(v. t.) The lyrie.


(n.) A shock of grain.
(n.) A shell, husk, or pod; especially, the outer covering of such nuts as the hickory nut, butternut, peanut, and chestnut.
(n.) The shell of an oyster or clam.
(v. t.) To deprive of the shucks or husks; as, to shuck walnuts, Indian corn, oysters, etc.


Imp. & p. p. of Stick.
(imp. & p. p.) of Stick
(n.) A thrust.


(n.) Exchange of commodities; barter.
(n.) Commodities appropriate for barter, or for small trade; small commodities; esp., in the United States, garden vegetables raised for the market.
(n.) The practice of paying wages in goods instead of money; -- called also truck system.
(v. i.) A small wheel, as of a vehicle; specifically (Ord.), a small strong wheel, as of wood or iron, for a gun carriage.
(v. i.) A low, wheeled vehicle or barrow for carrying goods, stone, and other heavy articles.
(v. i.) A swiveling carriage, consisting of a frame with one or more pairs of wheels and the necessary boxes, springs, etc., to carry and guide one end of a locomotive or a car; -- sometimes called bogie in England. Trucks usually have four or six wheels.
(v. i.) A small wooden cap at the summit of a flagstaff or a masthead, having holes in it for reeving halyards through.
(v. i.) A small piece of wood, usually cylindrical or disk-shaped, used for various purposes.
(v. i.) A freight car.
(v. i.) A frame on low wheels or rollers; -- used for various purposes, as for a movable support for heavy bodies.
(v. i.) To exchange commodities; to barter; to trade; to deal.
(v. t.) To transport on a truck or trucks.
(v. t.) To exchange; to give in exchange; to barter; as, to truck knives for gold dust.