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Crossword Puzzle Solutions for: ?OW??

bowed

bowed
(imp. & p. p.) of Bow

bowel

bowel
(n.) One of the intestines of an animal; an entrail, especially of man; a gut; -- generally used in the plural.
(n.) Hence, figuratively: The interior part of anything; as, the bowels of the earth.
(n.) The seat of pity or kindness. Hence: Tenderness; compassion.
(n.) Offspring.
(v. t.) To take out the bowels of; to eviscerate; to disembowel.

bower

bower
(n.) One of the two highest cards in the pack commonly used in the game of euchre.
(n.) Anciently, a chamber; a lodging room; esp., a lady's private apartment.
(n.) A rustic cottage or abode; poetically, an attractive abode or retreat.
(n.) A shelter or covered place in a garden, made with boughs of trees or vines, etc., twined together; an arbor; a shady recess.
(n.) A young hawk, when it begins to leave the nest.
(v. & n.) One who bows or bends.
(v. & n.) An anchor carried at the bow of a ship.
(v. & n.) A muscle that bends a limb, esp. the arm.
(v. i.) To lodge.
(v. t.) To embower; to inclose.

bowge

bowge
(v. i.) To swell out. See Bouge.
(v. t.) To cause to leak.

bowie

bowie
United States pioneer and hero of the Texas revolt against Mexico; he shared command of the garrison that resisted the Mexican attack on the Alamo where he died (1796-1836)
Type of knife

bowls

bowls
(n. pl.) See Bowl, a ball, a game.

bowne

bowne
(v. t.) To make ready; to prepare; to dress.

bowse

bowse
(n.) A carouse; a drinking bout; a booze.
(v. i.) To carouse; to bouse; to booze.
(v. i.) To pull or haul; as, to bowse upon a tack; to bowse away, i. e., to pull all together.

cowan

cowan
(n.) One who works as a mason without having served a regular apprenticeship.

cowed

cowed
(imp. & p. p.) of Cow

cower

cower
(v. i.) To stoop by bending the knees; to crouch; to squat; hence, to quail; to sink through fear.
(v. t.) To cherish with care.

cowls

cowls
A loose hood or hooded robe (as worn by a monk)
Protective covering consisting of a metal part that covers the engine; "there are powerful engines under the hoods of new cars"; "the mechanic removed the cowling in order to repair the plane's engine"
Cover with or as with a cowl; "cowl the boys and veil the girls"

cowry

cowry
(n.) A marine shell of the genus Cypraea.

dowdy

dowdy
(n.) An awkward, vulgarly dressed, inelegant woman.
(superl.) Showing a vulgar taste in dress; awkward and slovenly in dress; vulgar-looking.

dowel

dowel
(n.) A pin, or block, of wood or metal, fitting into holes in the abutting portions of two pieces, and being partly in one piece and partly in the other, to keep them in their proper relative position.
(n.) A piece of wood driven into a wall, so that other pieces may be nailed to it.
(v. t.) To fasten together by dowels; to furnish with dowels; as, a cooper dowels pieces for the head of a cask.

dower

dower
(n.) That with which one is gifted or endowed; endowment; gift.
(n.) The property with which a woman is endowed
(n.) That which a woman brings to a husband in marriage; dowry.
(n.) That portion of the real estate of a man which his widow enjoys during her life, or to which a woman is entitled after the death of her husband.

downs

downs
Improve or perfect by pruning or polishing;
(American football) a complete play to advance the football; "you have four downs to gain ten yards"
Bring down or defeat (an opponent)
Soft fine feathers
Eat immoderately; "Some people can down a pound of meat in the course of one meal"
Fine soft dense hair (as the fine short hair of cattle or deer or the wool of sheep or the undercoat of certain dogs)
Drink down entirely; "He downed three martinis before dinner"; "She killed a bottle of brandy that night"; "They popped a few beer after work"
(usually plural) a rolling treeless highland with little soil
Cause to come or go down; "The policeman downed the heavily armed suspect"; "The mugger knocked down the old lady after she refused to hand over her wallet"
English physician who first described Down's syndrome (1828-1896)
Shoot at and force to come down; "the enemy landed several of our aircraft

downy

downy
(a.) Covered with down, or with pubescence or soft hairs.
(a.) Made of, or resembling, down. Hence, figuratively: Soft; placid; soothing; quiet.
(a.) Cunning; wary.

dowry

dowry
(n.) A gift; endowment.
(n.) The money, goods, or estate, which a woman brings to her husband in marriage; a bride's portion on her marriage. See Note under Dower.
(n.) A gift or presents for the bride, on espousal. See Dower.

dowse

dowse
(n.) A blow on the face.
(v. i.) To use the dipping or divining rod, as in search of water, ore, etc.
(v. t.) To plunge, or duck into water; to immerse; to douse.
(v. t.) To beat or thrash.
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