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Crossword Solver Solutions for: ?R?C?

arace

arace
(v. t.) To tear up by the roots; to draw away.

areca

areca
(n.) A genus of palms, one species of which produces the areca nut, or betel nut, which is chewed in India with the leaf of the Piper Betle and lime.

brace

brace
(n.) That which holds anything tightly or supports it firmly; a bandage or a prop.
(n.) A cord, ligament, or rod, for producing or maintaining tension, as a cord on the side of a drum.
(n.) The state of being braced or tight; tension.
(n.) A piece of material used to transmit, or change the direction of, weight or pressure; any one of the pieces, in a frame or truss, which divide the structure into triangular parts. It may act as a tie, or as a strut, and serves to prevent distortion of the structure, and transverse strains in its members. A boiler brace is a diagonal stay, connecting the head with the shell.
(n.) A vertical curved line connecting two or more words or lines, which are to be taken together; thus, boll, bowl; or, in music, used to connect staves.
(n.) A rope reeved through a block at the end of a yard, by which the yard is moved horizontally; also, a rudder gudgeon.
(n.) A curved instrument or handle of iron or wood, for holding and turning bits, etc.; a bitstock.
(n.) A pair; a couple; as, a brace of ducks; now rarely applied to persons, except familiarly or with some contempt.
(n.) Straps or bands to sustain trousers; suspenders.
(n.) Harness; warlike preparation.
(n.) Armor for the arm; vantbrace.
(n.) The mouth of a shaft.
(v. i.) To get tone or vigor; to rouse one's energies; -- with up.
(v. t.) To furnish with braces; to support; to prop; as, to brace a beam in a building.
(v. t.) To draw tight; to tighten; to put in a state of tension; to strain; to strengthen; as, to brace the nerves.
(v. t.) To bind or tie closely; to fasten tightly.
(v. t.) To place in a position for resisting pressure; to hold firmly; as, he braced himself against the crowd.
(v. t.) To move around by means of braces; as, to brace the yards.

brach

brach
(n.) A bitch of the hound kind.

brack

brack
(n.) An opening caused by the parting of any solid body; a crack or breach; a flaw.
(n.) Salt or brackish water.

bract

bract
(n.) A leaf, usually smaller than the true leaves of a plant, from the axil of which a flower stalk arises.
(n.) Any modified leaf, or scale, on a flower stalk or at the base of a flower.

brick

brick
(n.) A block or clay tempered with water, sand, etc., molded into a regular form, usually rectangular, and sun-dried, or burnt in a kiln, or in a heap or stack called a clamp.
(n.) Bricks, collectively, as designating that kind of material; as, a load of brick; a thousand of brick.
(n.) Any oblong rectangular mass; as, a brick of maple sugar; a penny brick (of bread).
(n.) A good fellow; a merry person; as, you 're a brick.
(v. t.) To lay or pave with bricks; to surround, line, or construct with bricks.
(v. t.) To imitate or counterfeit a brick wall on, as by smearing plaster with red ocher, making the joints with an edge tool, and pointing them.

broca

broca
French anthropologist who studied the craniums and brains of different races of people; remembered for his discovery that articulate speech depends on an area of the brain now known as Broca's area (1824-1880)

broch

broch
A dry-stone circular tower of late Iron Age, with galleries within the thickness of the wall, common in Scotland.

brock

brock
(n.) A badger.
(n.) A brocket.

bruce

bruce
King of Scotland from 1306 to 1329; defeated the English army under Edward II at Bannockburn and gained recognition of Scottish independence (1274-1329)
Australian physician and bacteriologist who described the bacterium that causes undulant fever or brucellosis (1855-1931)

bruch

bruch
German composer (1838-1920)

crack

crack
(a.) Of superior excellence; having qualities to be boasted of.
(n.) A partial separation of parts, with or without a perceptible opening; a chink or fissure; a narrow breach; a crevice; as, a crack in timber, or in a wall, or in glass.
(n.) Rupture; flaw; breach, in a moral sense.
(n.) A sharp, sudden sound or report; the sound of anything suddenly burst or broken; as, the crack of a falling house; the crack of thunder; the crack of a whip.
(n.) The tone of voice when changed at puberty.
(n.) Mental flaw; a touch of craziness; partial insanity; as, he has a crack.
(n.) A crazy or crack-brained person.
(n.) A boast; boasting.
(n.) Breach of chastity.
(n.) A boy, generally a pert, lively boy.
(n.) A brief time; an instant; as, to be with one in a crack.
(n.) Free conversation; friendly chat.
(v. i.) To burst or open in chinks; to break, with or without quite separating into parts.
(v. i.) To be ruined or impaired; to fail.
(v. i.) To utter a loud or sharp, sudden sound.
(v. i.) To utter vain, pompous words; to brag; to boast; -- with of.
(v. t.) To break or burst, with or without entire separation of the parts; as, to crack glass; to crack nuts.
(v. t.) To rend with grief or pain; to affect deeply with sorrow; hence, to disorder; to distract; to craze.
(v. t.) To cause to sound suddenly and sharply; to snap; as, to crack a whip.
(v. t.) To utter smartly and sententiously; as, to crack a joke.
(v. t.) To cry up; to extol; -- followed by up.

crecy

crecy
The first decisive battle of the Hundred Years' War; in 1346 the English under Edward III defeated the French under Philip of Valois

crick

crick
(n.) The creaking of a door, or a noise resembling it.
(n.) A painful, spasmodic affection of the muscles of some part of the body, as of the neck or back, rendering it difficult to move the part.
(n.) A small jackscrew.

crock

crock
(n.) The loose black particles collected from combustion, as on pots and kettles, or in a chimney; soot; smut; also, coloring matter which rubs off from cloth.
(n.) A low stool.
(n.) Any piece of crockery, especially of coarse earthenware; an earthen pot or pitcher.
(v. i.) To give off crock or smut.
(v. t.) To soil by contact, as with soot, or with the coloring matter of badly dyed cloth.
(v. t.) To lay up in a crock; as, to crock butter.

draco

draco
(n.) The Dragon, a northern constellation within which is the north pole of the ecliptic.
(n.) A luminous exhalation from marshy grounds.
(n.) A genus of lizards. See Dragon, 6.

drock

drock
(n.) A water course.

erect

erect
(a.) Upright, or having a vertical position; not inverted; not leaning or bent; not prone; as, to stand erect.
(a.) Directed upward; raised; uplifted.
(a.) Bold; confident; free from depression; undismayed.
(a.) Watchful; alert.
(a.) Standing upright, with reference to the earth's surface, or to the surface to which it is attached.
(a.) Elevated, as the tips of wings, heads of serpents, etc.
(v. i.) To rise upright.
(v. t.) To raise and place in an upright or perpendicular position; to set upright; to raise; as, to erect a pole, a flagstaff, a monument, etc.
(v. t.) To raise, as a building; to build; to construct; as, to erect a house or a fort; to set up; to put together the component parts of, as of a machine.
(v. t.) To lift up; to elevate; to exalt; to magnify.
(v. t.) To animate; to encourage; to cheer.
(v. t.) To set up as an assertion or consequence from premises, or the like.
(v. t.) To set up or establish; to found; to form; to institute.

erica

erica
(n.) A genus of shrubby plants, including the heaths, many of them producing beautiful flowers.
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