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Crossword Solver Solutions for: ?E?A?D

becard

becard
(n.) A South American bird of the flycatcher family. (Tityra inquisetor).

belaud

belaud
(v. t.) To laud or praise greatly.

demand

demand
(v. i.) To make a demand; to inquire.
(v. t.) To ask or call for with authority; to claim or seek from, as by authority or right; to claim, as something due; to call for urgently or peremptorily; as, to demand a debt; to demand obedience.
(v. t.) To inquire authoritatively or earnestly; to ask, esp. in a peremptory manner; to question.
(v. t.) To require as necessary or useful; to be in urgent need of; hence, to call for; as, the case demands care.
(v. t.) To call into court; to summon.
(v. t.) The act of demanding; an asking with authority; a peremptory urging of a claim; a claiming or challenging as due; requisition; as, the demand of a creditor; a note payable on demand.
(v. t.) Earnest inquiry; question; query.
(v. t.) A diligent seeking or search; manifested want; desire to possess; request; as, a demand for certain goods; a person's company is in great demand.
(v. t.) That which one demands or has a right to demand; thing claimed as due; claim; as, demands on an estate.
(v. t.) The asking or seeking for what is due or claimed as due.
(v. t.) The right or title in virtue of which anything may be claimed; as, to hold a demand against a person.
(v. t.) A thing or amount claimed to be due.

herald

herald
(n.) An officer whose business was to denounce or proclaim war, to challenge to battle, to proclaim peace, and to bear messages from the commander of an army. He was invested with a sacred and inviolable character.
(n.) In the Middle Ages, the officer charged with the above duties, and also with the care of genealogies, of the rights and privileges of noble families, and especially of armorial bearings. In modern times, some vestiges of this office remain, especially in England. See Heralds' College (below), and King-at-Arms.
(n.) A proclaimer; one who, or that which, publishes or announces; as, the herald of another's fame.
(n.) A forerunner; a a precursor; a harbinger.
(n.) Any messenger.
(v. t.) To introduce, or give tidings of, as by a herald; to proclaim; to announce; to foretell; to usher in.

menald

menald
(a.) Alt. of Menild

petard

petard
(n.) A case containing powder to be exploded, esp. a conical or cylindrical case of metal filled with powder and attached to a plank, to be exploded against and break down gates, barricades, drawbridges, etc. It has been superseded.

regard

regard
(v. i.) To look attentively; to consider; to notice.
(v. t.) To keep in view; to behold; to look at; to view; to gaze upon.
(v. t.) Hence, to look or front toward; to face.
(v. t.) To look closely at; to observe attentively; to pay attention to; to notice or remark particularly.
(v. t.) To look upon, as in a certain relation; to hold as an popinion; to consider; as, to regard abstinence from wine as a duty; to regard another as a friend or enemy.
(v. t.) To consider and treat; to have a certain feeling toward; as, to regard one with favor or dislike.
(v. t.) To pay respect to; to treat as something of peculiar value, sanctity, or the like; to care for; to esteem.
(v. t.) To take into consideration; to take account of, as a fact or condition.
(v. t.) To have relation to, as bearing upon; to respect; to relate to; to touch; as, an argument does not regard the question; -- often used impersonally; as, I agree with you as regards this or that.
(v. t.) A look; aspect directed to another; view; gaze.
(v. t.) Attention of the mind with a feeling of interest; observation; heed; notice.
(v. t.) That view of the mind which springs from perception of value, estimable qualities, or anything that excites admiration; respect; esteem; reverence; affection; as, to have a high regard for a person; -- often in the plural.
(v. t.) State of being regarded, whether favorably or otherwise; estimation; repute; note; account.
(v. t.) Consideration; thought; reflection; heed.
(v. t.) Matter for consideration; account; condition.
(v. t.) Respect; relation; reference.
(v. t.) Object of sight; scene; view; aspect.
(v. t.) Supervision; inspection.

reland

reland
(v. i.) To go on shore after having embarked; to land again.
(v. t.) To land again; to put on land, as that which had been shipped or embarked.

remand

remand
(n.) The act of remanding; the order for recommitment.
(v. t.) To recommit; to send back.

repand

repand
(a.) Having a slightly undulating margin; -- said of leaves.

retard

retard
(n.) Retardation; delay.
(v. i.) To stay back.
(v. t.) To keep delaying; to continue to hinder; to prevent from progress; to render more slow in progress; to impede; to hinder; as, to retard the march of an army; to retard the motion of a ship; -- opposed to accelerate.
(v. t.) To put off; to postpone; as, to retard the attacks of old age; to retard a rupture between nations.

reward

reward
(n.) Regard; respect; consideration.
(n.) That which is given in return for good or evil done or received; esp., that which is offered or given in return for some service or attainment, as for excellence in studies, for the return of something lost, etc.; recompense; requital.
(n.) Hence, the fruit of one's labor or works.
(n.) Compensation or remuneration for services; a sum of money paid or taken for doing, or forbearing to do, some act.
(v. t.) To give in return, whether good or evil; -- commonly in a good sense; to requite; to recompense; to repay; to compensate.

seward

seward
United States politician who as Secretary of State in 1867 arranged for the purchase of Alaska from Russia (known at the time as Seward's Folly) (1801-1872)
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