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Crossword Solver Answers for: ?ITHER

cither

cither
A 16th century musical instrument resembling a guitar with a pear-shaped soundbox and wire strings
A musical stringed instrument with strings stretched over a flat sounding board; it is laid flat and played with a plectrum and with fingers

dither

dither
An excited state of agitation; "he was in a dither"; "there was a terrible flap about the theft"
Vacillate
Make a fuss; be agitated
Act nervously; be undecided; be uncertain

either

either
(a. & pron.) One of two; the one or the other; -- properly used of two things, but sometimes of a larger number, for any one.
(a. & pron.) Each of two; the one and the other; both; -- formerly, also, each of any number.
(conj. Either) precedes two, or more, coordinate words or phrases, and is introductory to an alternative. It is correlative to or.

hither

hither
(a.) Being on the side next or toward the person speaking; nearer; -- correlate of thither and farther; as, on the hither side of a hill.
(a.) Applied to time: On the hither side of, younger than; of fewer years than.
(adv.) To this place; -- used with verbs signifying motion, and implying motion toward the speaker; correlate of hence and thither; as, to come or bring hither.
(adv.) To this point, source, conclusion, design, etc.; -- in a sense not physical.

lither

lither
(a.) Bad; wicked; false; worthless; slothful.

mither

mither
To bother by constant questioning (N.England)

tither

tither
(n.) One who collects tithes.
(n.) One who pays tithes.

wither

wither
(n.) To fade; to lose freshness; to become sapless; to become sapless; to dry or shrivel up.
(n.) To lose or want animal moisture; to waste; to pin/ away, as animal bodies.
(n.) To lose vigor or power; to languish; to pass away.
(v. t.) To cause to fade, and become dry.
(v. t.) To cause to shrink, wrinkle, or decay, for want of animal moisture.
(v. t.) To cause to languish, perish, or pass away; to blight; as, a reputation withered by calumny.

zither

zither
(n.) An instrument of music used in Austria and Germany. It has from thirty to forty wires strung across a shallow sounding-board, which lies horizontally on a table before the performer, who uses both hands in playing on it. [Not to be confounded with the old lute-shaped cittern, or cithern.]