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Crossword Solver Answers for: ?O??A?E

boatage

boatage
(n.) Conveyance by boat; also, a charge for such conveyance.

bombace

bombace
(n.) Cotton; padding.

bondage

bondage
(a.) The state of being bound; condition of being under restraint; restraint of personal liberty by compulsion; involuntary servitude; slavery; captivity.
(a.) Obligation; tie of duty.
(a.) Villenage; tenure of land on condition of doing the meanest services for the owner.

bordage

bordage
(n.) The base or servile tenure by which a bordar held his cottage.

boscage

boscage
(n.) A growth of trees or shrubs; underwood; a thicket; thick foliage; a wooded landscape.
(n.) Food or sustenance for cattle, obtained from bushes and trees; also, a tax on wood.

boskage

boskage
(n.) Same as Boscage.

bossage

bossage
(n.) A stone in a building, left rough and projecting, to be afterward carved into shape.
(n.) Rustic work, consisting of stones which seem to advance beyond the level of the building, by reason of indentures or channels left in the joinings.

cockade

cockade
(n.) A badge, usually in the form of a rosette, or knot, and generally worn upon the hat; -- used as an indication of military or naval service, or party allegiance, and in England as a part of the livery to indicate that the wearer is the servant of a military or naval officer.

cognate

cognate
(a.) Allied by blood; kindred by birth; specifically (Law), related on the mother's side.
(a.) Of the same or a similar nature; of the same family; proceeding from the same stock or root; allied; kindred; as, a cognate language.
(n.) One who is related to another on the female side.
(n.) One of a number of things allied in origin or nature; as, certain letters are cognates.

cogware

cogware
(n.) A coarse, narrow cloth, like frieze, used by the lower classes in the sixteenth century.

coinage

coinage
(v. t.) The act or process of converting metal into money.
(v. t.) Coins; the aggregate coin of a time or place.
(v. t.) The cost or expense of coining money.
(v. t.) The act or process of fabricating or inventing; formation; fabrication; that which is fabricated or forged.

collage

collage
A paste-up made by sticking together pieces of paper or photographs to form an artistic image; "he used his computer to make a collage of pictures superimposed on a map"
Any collection of diverse things; "a collage of memories"

collate

collate
(v. i.) To place in a benefice, when the person placing is both the patron and the ordinary.
(v. t.) To compare critically, as books or manuscripts, in order to note the points of agreement or disagreement.
(v. t.) To gather and place in order, as the sheets of a book for binding.
(v. t.) To present and institute in a benefice, when the person presenting is both the patron and the ordinary; -- followed by to.
(v. t.) To bestow or confer.

compare

compare
(n.) Comparison.
(n.) Illustration by comparison; simile.
(v. i.) To be like or equal; to admit, or be worthy of, comparison; as, his later work does not compare with his earlier.
(v. i.) To vie; to assume a likeness or equality.
(v. t.) To examine the character or qualities of, as of two or more persons or things, for the purpose of discovering their resemblances or differences; to bring into comparison; to regard with discriminating attention.
(v. t.) To represent as similar, for the purpose of illustration; to liken.
(v. t.) To inflect according to the degrees of comparison; to state positive, comparative, and superlative forms of; as, most adjectives of one syllable are compared by affixing "- er" and "-est" to the positive form; as, black, blacker, blackest; those of more than one syllable are usually compared by prefixing "more" and "most", or "less" and "least", to the positive; as, beautiful, more beautiful, most beautiful.
(v. t.) To get; to procure; to obtain; to acquire

concave

concave
(a.) Hollow and curved or rounded; vaulted; -- said of the interior of a curved surface or line, as of the curve of the of the inner surface of an eggshell, in opposition to convex; as, a concave mirror; the concave arch of the sky.
(a.) Hollow; void of contents.
(n.) A hollow; an arched vault; a cavity; a recess.
(n.) A curved sheath or breasting for a revolving cylinder or roll.
(v. t.) To make hollow or concave.

connate

connate
(a.) Born with another; being of the same birth.
(a.) Congenital; existing from birth.
(a.) Congenitally united; growing from one base, or united at their bases; united into one body; as, connate leaves or athers. See Illust. of Connate-perfoliate.

cordage

cordage
(n.) Ropes or cords, collectively; hence, anything made of rope or cord, as those parts of the rigging of a ship which consist of ropes.

corkage

corkage
(n.) The charge made by innkeepers for drawing the cork and taking care of bottles of wine bought elsewhere by a guest.
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