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Crossword Puzzle Answers for: ?OR?E


Of Bear
(p. p.) Carried; conveyed; supported; defrayed. See Bear, v. t.


(n.) A living body or its bulk.
(n.) A corpse; the dead body of a human being.


(n.) A European marine fish (Zeus faber), of a yellow color. See Illust. of John Doree.


(n.) Same as dorsal, n.
(n.) The back of a book.
(n.) The Baltic or variable cod (Gadus callarias), by some believed to be the young of the common codfish.


(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.


(n.) A place or establishment where iron or other metals are wrought by heating and hammering; especially, a furnace, or a shop with its furnace, etc., where iron is heated and wrought; a smithy.
(n.) The works where wrought iron is produced directly from the ore, or where iron is rendered malleable by puddling and shingling; a shingling mill.
(n.) The act of beating or working iron or steel; the manufacture of metalic bodies.
(n.) To form by heating and hammering; to beat into any particular shape, as a metal.
(n.) To form or shape out in any way; to produce; to frame; to invent.
(n.) To coin.
(n.) To make falsely; to produce, as that which is untrue or not genuine; to fabricate; to counterfeit, as, a signature, or a signed document.
(v. t.) To commit forgery.
(v. t.) To move heavily and slowly, as a ship after the sails are furled; to work one's way, as one ship in outsailing another; -- used especially in the phrase to forge ahead.
(v. t.) To impel forward slowly; as, to forge a ship forward.


(a.) Same as Pate or Patte.
(a.) First.


(a. & adv.) Loudly; strongly; powerfully.
(n.) The strong point; that in which one excels.
(n.) The stronger part of the blade of a sword; the part of half nearest the hilt; -- opposed to foible.


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


(n.) The throat; the gullet; the canal by which food passes to the stomach.
(n.) A narrow passage or entrance
(n.) A defile between mountains.
(n.) The entrance into a bastion or other outwork of a fort; -- usually synonymous with rear. See Illust. of Bastion.
(n.) That which is gorged or swallowed, especially by a hawk or other fowl.
(n.) A filling or choking of a passage or channel by an obstruction; as, an ice gorge in a river.
(n.) A concave molding; a cavetto.
(n.) The groove of a pulley.
(n.) To swallow; especially, to swallow with greediness, or in large mouthfuls or quantities.
(n.) To glut; to fill up to the throat; to satiate.
(v. i.) To eat greedily and to satiety.


Greek goddesses of the seasons.


(n.) A wandering troop or gang; especially, a clan or tribe of a nomadic people migrating from place to place for the sake of pasturage, plunder, etc.; a predatory multitude.


United States singer and actress (born in 1917)
United States operatic mezzo-soprano (born 1934)
Richard Hengist Horne (born Richard Henry Horne) (31 December 1802 – 13 March 1884)[1] was an English poet and critic most famous for his poem Orion. In 1867 he changed his second Christian name from Henry to Hengist.


(a.) A breastband for a leadsman.
(a.) An iron bar for a sheet traveler to slide upon.
(a.) A jackstay.
(n.) A hoofed quadruped of the genus Equus; especially, the domestic horse (E. caballus), which was domesticated in Egypt and Asia at a very early period. It has six broad molars, on each side of each jaw, with six incisors, and two canine teeth, both above and below. The mares usually have the canine teeth rudimentary or wanting. The horse differs from the true asses, in having a long, flowing mane, and the tail bushy to the base. Unlike the asses it has callosities, or chestnuts, on all its legs. The horse excels in strength, speed, docility, courage, and nobleness of character, and is used for drawing, carrying, bearing a rider, and like purposes.
(n.) The male of the genus horse, in distinction from the female or male; usually, a castrated male.
(n.) Mounted soldiery; cavalry; -- used without the plural termination; as, a regiment of horse; -- distinguished from foot.
(n.) A frame with legs, used to support something; as, a clotheshorse, a sawhorse, etc.
(n.) A frame of timber, shaped like a horse, on which soldiers were made to ride for punishment.
(n.) Anything, actual or figurative, on which one rides as on a horse; a hobby.
(n.) A mass of earthy matter, or rock of the same character as the wall rock, occurring in the course of a vein, as of coal or ore; hence, to take horse -- said of a vein -- is to divide into branches for a distance.
(n.) See Footrope, a.
(v. i.) To get on horseback.
(v. t.) To provide with a horse, or with horses; to mount on, or as on, a horse.
(v. t.) To sit astride of; to bestride.
(v. t.) To cover, as a mare; -- said of the male.
(v. t.) To take or carry on the back; as, the keeper, horsing a deer.
(v. t.) To place on the back of another, or on a wooden horse, etc., to be flogged; to subject to such punishment.


United States actor (born in Hungary) noted for playing sinister roles (1904-1964)


(a.) Of or pertaining to the morn; morning.
(a.) Without teeth, tongue, or claws; -- said of a lion represented heraldically.
(n.) A ring fitted upon the head of a lance to prevent wounding an adversary in tilting.
(n.) The first or early part of the day, variously understood as the earliest hours of light, the time near sunrise; the time from midnight to noon, from rising to noon, etc.
(n.) The first or early part; as, the morning of life.
(n.) The goddess Aurora.