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Crossword Puzzle Answers for: ?A??AG?

babbage

babbage
Mathematician Charles Babbage, father of computing.

badiaga

badiaga
(n.) A fresh-water sponge (Spongilla), common in the north of Europe, the powder of which is used to take away the livid marks of bruises.

baggage

baggage
(n.) The clothes, tents, utensils, and provisions of an army.
(n.) The trunks, valises, satchels, etc., which a traveler carries with him on a journey; luggage.
(n.) Purulent matter.
(n.) Trashy talk.
(n.) A man of bad character.
(n.) A woman of loose morals; a prostitute.
(n.) A romping, saucy girl.

bandage

bandage
(n.) A fillet or strip of woven material, used in dressing and binding up wounds, etc.
(n.) Something resembling a bandage; that which is bound over or round something to cover, strengthen, or compress it; a ligature.
(v. t.) To bind, dress, or cover, with a bandage; as, to bandage the eyes.

barrage

barrage
(n.) An artificial bar or obstruction placed in a river or water course to increase the depth of water; as, the barrages of the Nile.

cabbage

cabbage
(n.) An esculent vegetable of many varieties, derived from the wild Brassica oleracea of Europe. The common cabbage has a compact head of leaves. The cauliflower, Brussels sprouts, etc., are sometimes classed as cabbages.
(n.) The terminal bud of certain palm trees, used, like, cabbage, for food. See Cabbage tree, below.
(n.) The cabbage palmetto. See below.
(n.) Cloth or clippings cabbaged or purloined by one who cuts out garments.
(v. i.) To form a head like that the cabbage; as, to make lettuce cabbage.
(v. i.) To purloin or embezzle, as the pieces of cloth remaining after cutting out a garment; to pilfer.

carnage

carnage
(n.) Flesh of slain animals or men.
(n.) Great destruction of life, as in battle; bloodshed; slaughter; massacre; murder; havoc.

cartage

cartage
(n.) The act of carrying in a cart.
(n.) The price paid for carting.

faldage

faldage
(n.) A privilege of setting up, and moving about, folds for sheep, in any fields within manors, in order to manure them; -- often reserved to himself by the lord of the manor.

farrago

farrago
(n.) A mass composed of various materials confusedly mixed; a medley; a mixture.

gainage

gainage
(v. t.) The horses, oxen, plows, wains or wagons and implements for carrying on tillage.
(v. t.) The profit made by tillage; also, the land itself.

garbage

garbage
(n.) Offal, as the bowels of an animal or fish; refuse animal or vegetable matter from a kitchen; hence, anything worthless, disgusting, or loathsome.
(v. t.) To strip of the bowels; to clean.

gasbags

gasbags
The bag containing the gas in a balloon
A boring person who talks a great deal about uninteresting topics

hallage

hallage
(n.) A fee or toll paid for goods sold in a hall.

harrage

harrage
(v. t.) To harass; to plunder from.

haulage

haulage
(n.) Act of hauling; as, the haulage of cars by an engine; charge for hauling.

lactage

lactage
(n.) The produce of animals yielding milk; milk and that which is made from it.

lastage

lastage
(n.) A duty exacted, in some fairs or markets, for the right to carry things where one will.
(n.) A tax on wares sold by the last.
(n.) The lading of a ship; also, ballast.
(n.) Room for stowing goods, as in a ship.

massage

massage
(n.) A rubbing or kneading of the body, especially when performed as a hygienic or remedial measure.

package

package
(n.) Act or process of packing.
(n.) A bundle made up for transportation; a packet; a bale; a parcel; as, a package of goods.
(n.) A charge made for packing goods.
(n.) A duty formerly charged in the port of London on goods imported or exported by aliens, or by denizens who were the sons of aliens.

pannage

pannage
(n.) The food of swine in the woods, as beechnuts, acorns, etc.; -- called also pawns.
(n.) A tax paid for the privilege of feeding swine in the woods.

partage

partage
(n.) Division; the act of dividing or sharing.
(n.) Part; portion; share.

passage

passage
(v. i.) The act of passing; transit from one place to another; movement from point to point; a going by, over, across, or through; as, the passage of a man or a carriage; the passage of a ship or a bird; the passage of light; the passage of fluids through the pores or channels of the body.
(v. i.) Transit by means of conveyance; journey, as by water, carriage, car, or the like; travel; right, liberty, or means, of passing; conveyance.
(v. i.) Price paid for the liberty to pass; fare; as, to pay one's passage.
(v. i.) Removal from life; decease; departure; death.
(v. i.) Way; road; path; channel or course through or by which one passes; way of exit or entrance; way of access or transit. Hence, a common avenue to various apartments in a building; a hall; a corridor.
(v. i.) A continuous course, process, or progress; a connected or continuous series; as, the passage of time.
(v. i.) A separate part of a course, process, or series; an occurrence; an incident; an act or deed.
(v. i.) A particular portion constituting a part of something continuous; esp., a portion of a book, speech, or musical composition; a paragraph; a clause.
(v. i.) Reception; currency.
(v. i.) A pass or en encounter; as, a passage at arms.
(v. i.) A movement or an evacuation of the bowels.
(v. i.) In parliamentary proceedings: (a) The course of a proposition (bill, resolution, etc.) through the several stages of consideration and action; as, during its passage through Congress the bill was amended in both Houses. (b) The advancement of a bill or other proposition from one stage to another by an affirmative vote; esp., the final affirmative action of the body upon a proposition; hence, adoption; enactment; as, the passage of the bill to its third reading was delayed.
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