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Crossword Puzzle Answers for: ?A?C?

baccy

baccy
Leaves of the tobacco plant dried and prepared for smoking or ingestion

banco

banco
(n.) A bank, especially that of Venice.

batch

batch
(v. t.) The quantity of bread baked at one time.
(v. t.) A quantity of anything produced at one operation; a group or collection of persons or things of the same kind; as, a batch of letters; the next batch of business.

caeca

caeca
(n. pl.) See Caecum.
(pl.) of Caecum

catch

catch
(n.) Act of seizing; a grasp.
(n.) That by which anything is caught or temporarily fastened; as, the catch of a gate.
(n.) The posture of seizing; a state of preparation to lay hold of, or of watching he opportunity to seize; as, to lie on the catch.
(n.) That which is caught or taken; profit; gain; especially, the whole quantity caught or taken at one time; as, a good catch of fish.
(n.) Something desirable to be caught, esp. a husband or wife in matrimony.
(n.) Passing opportunities seized; snatches.
(n.) A slight remembrance; a trace.
(n.) A humorous canon or round, so contrived that the singers catch up each other's words.
(v. i.) To attain possession.
(v. i.) To be held or impeded by entanglement or a light obstruction; as, a kite catches in a tree; a door catches so as not to open.
(v. i.) To take hold; as, the bolt does not catch.
(v. i.) To spread by, or as by, infecting; to communicate.
(v. t.) To lay hold on; to seize, especially with the hand; to grasp (anything) in motion, with the effect of holding; as, to catch a ball.
(v. t.) To seize after pursuing; to arrest; as, to catch a thief.
(v. t.) To take captive, as in a snare or net, or on a hook; as, to catch a bird or fish.
(v. t.) Hence: To insnare; to entangle.
(v. t.) To seize with the senses or the mind; to apprehend; as, to catch a melody.
(v. t.) To communicate to; to fasten upon; as, the fire caught the adjoining building.
(v. t.) To engage and attach; to please; to charm.
(v. t.) To get possession of; to attain.
(v. t.) To take or receive; esp. to take by sympathy, contagion, infection, or exposure; as, to catch the spirit of an occasion; to catch the measles or smallpox; to catch cold; the house caught fire.
(v. t.) To come upon unexpectedly or by surprise; to find; as, to catch one in the act of stealing.
(v. t.) To reach in time; to come up with; as, to catch a train.

dance

dance
(v. i.) To move with measured steps, or to a musical accompaniment; to go through, either alone or in company with others, with a regulated succession of movements, (commonly) to the sound of music; to trip or leap rhythmically.
(v. i.) To move nimbly or merrily; to express pleasure by motion; to caper; to frisk; to skip about.
(v. i.) The leaping, tripping, or measured stepping of one who dances; an amusement, in which the movements of the persons are regulated by art, in figures and in accord with music.
(v. i.) A tune by which dancing is regulated, as the minuet, the waltz, the cotillon, etc.
(v. t.) To cause to dance, or move nimbly or merrily about, or up and down; to dandle.

fancy

fancy
(a.) Adapted to please the fancy or taste; ornamental; as, fancy goods.
(a.) Extravagant; above real value.
(n.) The faculty by which the mind forms an image or a representation of anything perceived before; the power of combining and modifying such objects into new pictures or images; the power of readily and happily creating and recalling such objects for the purpose of amusement, wit, or embellishment; imagination.
(n.) An image or representation of anything formed in the mind; conception; thought; idea; conceit.
(n.) An opinion or notion formed without much reflection; caprice; whim; impression.
(n.) Inclination; liking, formed by caprice rather than reason; as, to strike one's fancy; hence, the object of inclination or liking.
(n.) That which pleases or entertains the taste or caprice without much use or value.
(n.) A sort of love song or light impromptu ballad.
(v. i.) To figure to one's self; to believe or imagine something without proof.
(v. i.) To love.
(v. t.) To form a conception of; to portray in the mind; to imagine.
(v. t.) To have a fancy for; to like; to be pleased with, particularly on account of external appearance or manners.
(v. t.) To believe without sufficient evidence; to imagine (something which is unreal).

farce

farce
(v. t.) To stuff with forcemeat; hence, to fill with mingled ingredients; to fill full; to stuff.
(v. t.) To render fat.
(v. t.) To swell out; to render pompous.
(v. t.) Stuffing, or mixture of viands, like that used on dressing a fowl; forcemeat.
(v. t.) A low style of comedy; a dramatic composition marked by low humor, generally written with little regard to regularity or method, and abounding with ludicrous incidents and expressions.
(v. t.) Ridiculous or empty show; as, a mere farce.

farcy

farcy
(n.) A contagious disease of horses, associated with painful ulcerating enlargements, esp. upon the head and limbs. It is of the same nature as glanders, and is often fatal. Called also farcin, and farcimen.

ganch

ganch
(n.) To drop from a high place upon sharp stakes or hooks, as the Turks dropped malefactors, by way of punishment.

hance

hance
Alt. of Hanch
(v. t.) To raise; to elevate.

hanch

hanch
See Hanse.
A sudden fall or break, as the fall of the fife rail down to the gangway.

hatch

hatch
(n.) The act of hatching.
(n.) Development; disclosure; discovery.
(n.) The chickens produced at once or by one incubation; a brood.
(n.) A door with an opening over it; a half door, sometimes set with spikes on the upper edge.
(n.) A frame or weir in a river, for catching fish.
(n.) A flood gate; a a sluice gate.
(n.) A bedstead.
(n.) An opening in the deck of a vessel or floor of a warehouse which serves as a passageway or hoistway; a hatchway; also; a cover or door, or one of the covers used in closing such an opening.
(n.) An opening into, or in search of, a mine.
(v. i.) To produce young; -- said of eggs; to come forth from the egg; -- said of the young of birds, fishes, insects, etc.
(v. t.) To cross with lines in a peculiar manner in drawing and engraving. See Hatching.
(v. t.) To cross; to spot; to stain; to steep.
(v. t.) To produce, as young, from an egg or eggs by incubation, or by artificial heat; to produce young from (eggs); as, the young when hatched.
(v. t.) To contrive or plot; to form by meditation, and bring into being; to originate and produce; to concoct; as, to hatch mischief; to hatch heresy.
(v. t.) To close with a hatch or hatches.

lance

lance
(n.) A weapon of war, consisting of a long shaft or handle and a steel blade or head; a spear carried by horsemen, and often decorated with a small flag; also, a spear or harpoon used by whalers and fishermen.
(n.) A soldier armed with a lance; a lancer.
(n.) A small iron rod which suspends the core of the mold in casting a shell.
(n.) An instrument which conveys the charge of a piece of ordnance and forces it home.
(n.) One of the small paper cases filled with combustible composition, which mark the outlines of a figure.
(v. t.) To pierce with a lance, or with any similar weapon.
(v. t.) To open with a lancet; to pierce; as, to lance a vein or an abscess.
(v. t.) To throw in the manner of a lance. See Lanch.

lanch

lanch
(v. t.) To throw, as a lance; to let fly; to launch.

larch

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

latch

latch
(n.) That which fastens or holds; a lace; a snare.
(n.) A movable piece which holds anything in place by entering a notch or cavity; specifically, the catch which holds a door or gate when closed, though it be not bolted.
(n.) A latching.
(n.) A crossbow.
(n.) To catch so as to hold.
(n.) To catch or fasten by means of a latch.
(v. t.) To smear; to anoint.

macco

macco
(n.) A gambling game in vogue in the eighteenth century.

manca

manca
(n.) See Mancus.

march

march
(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.
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