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Crossword Puzzle Solutions for: ?TA??


(v. t.) To overtake.


(n.) Disorder; irregularity.
(n.) Irregularity in disease, or in the functions.
(n.) The state of disorder that characterizes nervous fevers and the nervous condition.


(n.) The blue buck.


(n.) An early Latin version of the Scriptures (the Old Testament was translated from the Septuagint, and was also called the Italic version).


A republic in southern Europe on the Italian Peninsula; was the core of the Roman Republic and the Roman Empire between the 4th century BC and the 5th century AD


(n.) Any eared seal.


Informal words for any attempt or effort; "he gave it his best shot"; "he took a stab at forecasting"
A strong blow with a knife or other sharp pointed instrument; "one strong stab to the heart killed him"
A sudden sharp feeling; "pangs of regret"; "she felt a stab of excitement"; "twinges of conscience"
Stab or pierce; "he jabbed the piece of meat with his pocket knife"
Use a knife on; "The victim was knifed to death"


(a.) A large pile of hay, grain, straw, or the like, usually of a nearly conical form, but sometimes rectangular or oblong, contracted at the top to a point or ridge, and sometimes covered with thatch.
(a.) A pile of poles or wood, indefinite in quantity.
(a.) A pile of wood containing 108 cubic feet.
(a.) A number of flues embodied in one structure, rising above the roof. Hence:
(a.) Any single insulated and prominent structure, or upright pipe, which affords a conduit for smoke; as, the brick smokestack of a factory; the smokestack of a steam vessel.
(a.) A section of memory in a computer used for temporary storage of data, in which the last datum stored is the first retrieved.
(a.) A data structure within random-access memory used to simulate a hardware stack; as, a push-down stack.
(n.) To lay in a conical or other pile; to make into a large pile; as, to stack hay, cornstalks, or grain; to stack or place wood.


(n.) A long piece of wood; a stick; the long handle of an instrument or weapon; a pole or srick, used for many purposes; as, a surveyor's staff; the staff of a spear or pike.
(n.) A stick carried in the hand for support or defense by a person walking; hence, a support; that which props or upholds.
(n.) A pole, stick, or wand borne as an ensign of authority; a badge of office; as, a constable's staff.
(n.) A pole upon which a flag is supported and displayed.
(n.) The round of a ladder.
(n.) A series of verses so disposed that, when it is concluded, the same order begins again; a stanza; a stave.
(n.) The five lines and the spaces on which music is written; -- formerly called stave.
(n.) An arbor, as of a wheel or a pinion of a watch.
(n.) The grooved director for the gorget, or knife, used in cutting for stone in the bladder.
(n.) An establishment of officers in various departments attached to an army, to a section of an army, or to the commander of an army. The general's staff consists of those officers about his person who are employed in carrying his commands into execution. See Etat Major.
(n.) Hence: A body of assistants serving to carry into effect the plans of a superintendant or manager; as, the staff of a newspaper.


(n.) A floor or story of a house.
(n.) An elevated platform on which an orator may speak, a play be performed, an exhibition be presented, or the like.
(n.) A floor elevated for the convenience of mechanical work, or the like; a scaffold; a staging.
(n.) A platform, often floating, serving as a kind of wharf.
(n.) The floor for scenic performances; hence, the theater; the playhouse; hence, also, the profession of representing dramatic compositions; the drama, as acted or exhibited.
(n.) A place where anything is publicly exhibited; the scene of any noted action or carrer; the spot where any remarkable affair occurs.
(n.) The platform of a microscope, upon which an object is placed to be viewed. See Illust. of Microscope.
(n.) A place of rest on a regularly traveled road; a stage house; a station; a place appointed for a relay of horses.
(n.) A degree of advancement in a journey; one of several portions into which a road or course is marked off; the distance between two places of rest on a road; as, a stage of ten miles.
(n.) A degree of advancement in any pursuit, or of progress toward an end or result.
(n.) A large vehicle running from station to station for the accomodation of the public; a stagecoach; an omnibus.
(n.) One of several marked phases or periods in the development and growth of many animals and plants; as, the larval stage; pupa stage; zoea stage.
(v. t.) To exhibit upon a stage, or as upon a stage; to display publicly.


Watch, observe, or inquire secretly
Give away information about somebody; "He told on his classmate who had cheated on the exam"
Attend a dance or a party without a female companion
Adult male deer
A male deer, especially an adult male red deer


Having characteristics of the stage especially an artificial and mannered quality; "stagy heroics"


Of Stay
(a.) Sober; grave; steady; sedate; composed; regular; not wild, volatile, or fanciful.


Imp. & p. p. of Stay.
(n.) A handle, as of a mop; a stale.


(n.) A discoloration by foreign matter; a spot; as, a stain on a garment or cloth.
(n.) A natural spot of a color different from the gound.
(n.) Taint of guilt; tarnish; disgrace; reproach.
(n.) Cause of reproach; shame.
(n.) A tincture; a tinge.
(v. i.) To give or receive a stain; to grow dim.
(v. t.) To discolor by the application of foreign matter; to make foul; to spot; as, to stain the hand with dye; armor stained with blood.
(v. t.) To color, as wood, glass, paper, cloth, or the like, by processess affecting, chemically or otherwise, the material itself; to tinge with a color or colors combining with, or penetrating, the substance; to dye; as, to stain wood with acids, colored washes, paint rubbed in, etc.; to stain glass.
(v. t.) To spot with guilt or infamy; to bring reproach on; to blot; to soil; to tarnish.
(v. t.) To cause to seem inferior or soiled by comparison.


(n.) One step of a series for ascending or descending to a different level; -- commonly applied to those within a building.
(n.) A series of steps, as for passing from one story of a house to another; -- commonly used in the plural; but originally used in the singular only.


(v. t.) A piece of wood, usually long and slender, pointed at one end so as to be easily driven into the ground as a support or stay; as, a stake to support vines, fences, hedges, etc.
(v. t.) A stick inserted upright in a lop, eye, or mortise, at the side or end of a cart, a flat car, or the like, to prevent goods from falling off.
(v. t.) The piece of timber to which a martyr was affixed to be burned; hence, martyrdom by fire.
(v. t.) A small anvil usually furnished with a tang to enter a hole in a bench top, -- used by tinsmiths, blacksmiths, etc., for light work, punching upon, etc.
(v. t.) That which is laid down as a wager; that which is staked or hazarded; a pledge.
(v. t.) To fasten, support, or defend with stakes; as, to stake vines or plants.
(v. t.) To mark the limits of by stakes; -- with out; as, to stake out land; to stake out a new road.
(v. t.) To put at hazard upon the issue of competition, or upon a future contingency; to wager; to pledge.
(v. t.) To pierce or wound with a stake.


(a.) To make water; to discharge urine; -- said especially of horses and cattle.
(n.) The stock or handle of anything; as, the stale of a rake.
(v. i.) Vapid or tasteless from age; having lost its life, spirit, and flavor, from being long kept; as, stale beer.
(v. i.) Not new; not freshly made; as, stele bread.
(v. i.) Having lost the life or graces of youth; worn out; decayed.
(v. i.) Worn out by use or familiarity; having lost its novelty and power of pleasing; trite; common.
(v. i.) That which is stale or worn out by long keeping, or by use.
(v. i.) A prostitute.
(v. i.) Urine, esp. that of beasts.
(v. t.) To make vapid or tasteless; to destroy the life, beauty, or use of; to wear out.
(v. t.) Something set, or offered to view, as an allurement to draw others to any place or purpose; a decoy; a stool pigeon.
(v. t.) A stalking-horse.
(v. t.) A stalemate.
(v. t.) A laughingstock; a dupe.


(n.) The stem or main axis of a plant; as, a stalk of wheat, rye, or oats; the stalks of maize or hemp.
(n.) The petiole, pedicel, or peduncle, of a plant.
(n.) That which resembes the stalk of a plant, as the stem of a quill.
(n.) An ornament in the Corinthian capital resembling the stalk of a plant, from which the volutes and helices spring.
(n.) One of the two upright pieces of a ladder.
(n.) A stem or peduncle, as of certain barnacles and crinoids.
(n.) The narrow basal portion of the abdomen of a hymenopterous insect.
(n.) The peduncle of the eyes of decapod crustaceans.
(n.) An iron bar with projections inserted in a core to strengthen it; a core arbor.
(n.) A high, proud, stately step or walk.
(v. i.) To walk slowly and cautiously; to walk in a stealthy, noiseless manner; -- sometimes used with a reflexive pronoun.
(v. i.) To walk behind something as a screen, for the purpose of approaching game; to proceed under clover.
(v. i.) To walk with high and proud steps; usually implying the affectation of dignity, and indicating dislike. The word is used, however, especially by the poets, to express dignity of step.
(v. t.) To approach under cover of a screen, or by stealth, for the purpose of killing, as game.