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Crossword Solutions for: ?O?C?

bocca

bocca
(n.) The round hole in the furnace of a glass manufactory through which the fused glass is taken out.

bocce

bocce
Italian bowling played on a long narrow dirt court

bocci

bocci
Italian bowling played on a long narrow dirt court

bonce

bonce
(n.) A boy's game played with large marbles.

bosch

bosch
Dutch painter (1450-1516)

botch

botch
(n.) A swelling on the skin; a large ulcerous affection; a boil; an eruptive disease.
(n.) A patch put on, or a part of a garment patched or mended in a clumsy manner.
(n.) Work done in a bungling manner; a clumsy performance; a piece of work, or a place in work, marred in the doing, or not properly finished; a bungle.
(n.) To mark with, or as with, botches.
(n.) To repair; to mend; esp. to patch in a clumsy or imperfect manner, as a garment; -- sometimes with up.
(n.) To put together unsuitably or unskillfully; to express or perform in a bungling manner; to spoil or mar, as by unskillful work.

bouch

bouch
(n.) A mouth.
(n.) An allowance of meat and drink for the tables of inferior officers or servants in a nobleman's palace or at court.

coach

coach
(n.) A large, closed, four-wheeled carriage, having doors in the sides, and generally a front and back seat inside, each for two persons, and an elevated outside seat in front for the driver.
(n.) A special tutor who assists in preparing a student for examination; a trainer; esp. one who trains a boat's crew for a race.
(n.) A cabin on the after part of the quarter-deck, usually occupied by the captain.
(n.) A first-class passenger car, as distinguished from a drawing-room car, sleeping car, etc. It is sometimes loosely applied to any passenger car.
(v. i.) To drive or to ride in a coach; -- sometimes used with
(v. t.) To convey in a coach.
(v. t.) To prepare for public examination by private instruction; to train by special instruction.

coact

coact
(v. i.) To act together; to work in concert; to unite.
(v. t.) To force; to compel; to drive.

cocci

cocci
(pl.) of Coccus

conch

conch
(n.) A name applied to various marine univalve shells; esp. to those of the genus Strombus, which are of large size. S. gigas is the large pink West Indian conch. The large king, queen, and cameo conchs are of the genus Cassis. See Cameo.
(n.) In works of art, the shell used by Tritons as a trumpet.
(n.) One of the white natives of the Bahama Islands or one of their descendants in the Florida Keys; -- so called from the commonness of the conch there, or because they use it for food.
(n.) See Concha, n.
(n.) The external ear. See Concha, n., 2.

couch

couch
(v. i.) To lie down or recline, as on a bed or other place of rest; to repose; to lie.
(v. i.) To lie down for concealment; to hide; to be concealed; to be included or involved darkly.
(v. i.) To bend the body, as in reverence, pain, labor, etc.; to stoop; to crouch.
(v. t.) To lay upon a bed or other resting place.
(v. t.) To arrange or dispose as in a bed; -- sometimes followed by the reflexive pronoun.
(v. t.) To lay or deposit in a bed or layer; to bed.
(v. t.) To transfer (as sheets of partly dried pulp) from the wire cloth mold to a felt blanket, for further drying.
(v. t.) To conceal; to include or involve darkly.
(v. t.) To arrange; to place; to inlay.
(v. t.) To put into some form of language; to express; to phrase; -- used with in and under.
(v. t.) To treat by pushing down or displacing the opaque lens with a needle; as, to couch a cataract.
(v. t.) A bed or place for repose or sleep; particularly, in the United States, a lounge.
(v. t.) Any place for repose, as the lair of a beast, etc.
(v. t.) A mass of steeped barley spread upon a floor to germinate, in malting; or the floor occupied by the barley; as, couch of malt.
(v. t.) A preliminary layer, as of color, size, etc.

dolce

dolce
(adv.) Alt. of Dolcemente

douce

douce
(a.) Sweet; pleasant.
(a.) Sober; prudent; sedate; modest.

force

force
(n.) A waterfall; a cascade.
(n.) Strength or energy of body or mind; active power; vigor; might; often, an unusual degree of strength or energy; capacity of exercising an influence or producing an effect; especially, power to persuade, or convince, or impose obligation; pertinency; validity; special signification; as, the force of an appeal, an argument, a contract, or a term.
(n.) Power exerted against will or consent; compulsory power; violence; coercion.
(n.) Strength or power for war; hence, a body of land or naval combatants, with their appurtenances, ready for action; -- an armament; troops; warlike array; -- often in the plural; hence, a body of men prepared for action in other ways; as, the laboring force of a plantation.
(n.) Strength or power exercised without law, or contrary to law, upon persons or things; violence.
(n.) Validity; efficacy.
(n.) Any action between two bodies which changes, or tends to change, their relative condition as to rest or motion; or, more generally, which changes, or tends to change, any physical relation between them, whether mechanical, thermal, chemical, electrical, magnetic, or of any other kind; as, the force of gravity; cohesive force; centrifugal force.
(n.) To constrain to do or to forbear, by the exertion of a power not resistible; to compel by physical, moral, or intellectual means; to coerce; as, masters force slaves to labor.
(n.) To compel, as by strength of evidence; as, to force conviction on the mind.
(n.) To do violence to; to overpower, or to compel by violence to one;s will; especially, to ravish; to violate; to commit rape upon.
(n.) To obtain or win by strength; to take by violence or struggle; specifically, to capture by assault; to storm, as a fortress.
(n.) To impel, drive, wrest, extort, get, etc., by main strength or violence; -- with a following adverb, as along, away, from, into, through, out, etc.
(n.) To put in force; to cause to be executed; to make binding; to enforce.
(n.) To exert to the utmost; to urge; hence, to strain; to urge to excessive, unnatural, or untimely action; to produce by unnatural effort; as, to force a consient or metaphor; to force a laugh; to force fruits.
(n.) To compel (an adversary or partner) to trump a trick by leading a suit of which he has none.
(n.) To provide with forces; to reenforce; to strengthen by soldiers; to man; to garrison.
(n.) To allow the force of; to value; to care for.
(v. i.) To use violence; to make violent effort; to strive; to endeavor.
(v. i.) To make a difficult matter of anything; to labor; to hesitate; hence, to force of, to make much account of; to regard.
(v. i.) To be of force, importance, or weight; to matter.
(v. t.) To stuff; to lard; to farce.

gorce

gorce
(n.) A pool of water to keep fish in; a wear.

hocco

hocco
(n.) The crested curassow; -- called also royal pheasant. See Curassow.

hooch

hooch
An illicitly distilled (and usually inferior) alcoholic liquor

joyce

joyce
Influential Irish writer noted for his many innovations (such as stream of consciousness writing) (1882-1941)

loach

loach
(n.) Any one of several small, fresh-water, cyprinoid fishes of the genera Cobitis, Nemachilus, and allied genera, having six or more barbules around the mouth. They are found in Europe and Asia. The common European species (N. barbatulus) is used as a food fish.

looch

looch
(n.) See 2d Loch.

lorca

lorca
Spanish poet and dramatist who was shot dead by Franco's soldiers soon after the start of the Spanish Civil War (1898-1936)

mooch

mooch
Someone who mooches or cadges (tries to get something free)
Ask for and get free; be a parasite
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