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Crossword Puzzle Solutions for: C?A?


(n. sing. & pl.) Case.


(n.) The red-bellied wood pecker (Melanerpes Carolinus).


A landlocked desert republic in north-central Africa; was under French control until 1960
A lake in north central Africa; fed by the Shari river
A small piece of paper that is supposed to be removed when a hole is punched in a card or paper tape
(n.) a family of Afroasiatic tonal languages (mostly two tones) spoken in the regions west and south of Lake Chad in north central Africa


(v. i.) To toss up the head frequently, as a horse to avoid the restraint of the bridle.


(n.) The sovereign prince of Tartary; -- now usually written khan.
(v. t.) To chew.


(n.) A cleft, crack, or chink, as in the surface of the earth, or in the skin.
(n.) A division; a breach, as in a party.
(n.) A blow; a rap.
(n.) One of the jaws or the fleshy covering of a jaw; -- commonly in the plural, and used of animals, and colloquially of human beings.
(n.) One of the jaws or cheeks of a vise, etc.
(n.) A buyer; a chapman.
(n.) A man or boy; a youth; a fellow.
(v. i.) To crack or open in slits; as, the earth chaps; the hands chap.
(v. i.) To strike; to knock; to rap.
(v. i.) To bargain; to buy.
(v. t.) To cause to open in slits or chinks; to split; to cause the skin of to crack or become rough.
(v. t.) To strike; to beat.


(n.) Alt. of Charr
(n.) A car; a chariot.
(n.) Work done by the day; a single job, or task; a chore.
(n.) To reduce to coal or carbon by exposure to heat; to reduce to charcoal; to burn to a cinder.
(n.) To burn slightly or partially; as, to char wood.
(v. i.) Alt. of Chare
(v. t.) Alt. of Chare


(n.) Light, familiar talk; conversation; gossip.
(n.) A bird of the genus Icteria, allied to the warblers, in America. The best known species are the yellow-breasted chat (I. viridis), and the long-tailed chat (I. longicauda). In Europe the name is given to several birds of the family Saxicolidae, as the stonechat, and whinchat.
(n.) A twig, cone, or little branch. See Chit.
(n.) Small stones with ore.
(v. i.) To talk in a light and familiar manner; to converse without form or ceremony; to gossip.
(v. t.) To talk of.


(v. t.) To grind with the teeth; to masticate, as food in eating; to chew, as the cud; to champ, as the bit.
(v. t.) To ruminate in thought; to consider; to keep the mind working upon; to brood over.
(v. t.) As much as is put in the mouth at once; a chew; a quid.
(v. t.) The jaw.


An acknowledgment that can be used to say hello or goodbye (aloha is Hawaiian and ciao is Italian)


Imp. & p. p. of Clothe.
Of Clothe
(v.t) To clothe.


(n.) Claminess; moisture.
(n.) A crash or clangor made by ringing all the bells of a chime at once.
(v. i.) To be moist or glutinous; to stick; to adhere.
(v. t.) A bivalve mollusk of many kinds, especially those that are edible; as, the long clam (Mya arenaria), the quahog or round clam (Venus mercenaria), the sea clam or hen clam (Spisula solidissima), and other species of the United States. The name is said to have been given originally to the Tridacna gigas, a huge East Indian bivalve.
(v. t.) Strong pinchers or forceps.
(v. t.) A kind of vise, usually of wood.
(v. t.) To clog, as with glutinous or viscous matter.
(v. t. & i.) To produce, in bell ringing, a clam or clangor; to cause to clang.


(n.) A tribe or collection of families, united under a chieftain, regarded as having the same common ancestor, and bearing the same surname; as, the clan of Macdonald.
(n.) A clique; a sect, society, or body of persons; esp., a body of persons united by some common interest or pursuit; -- sometimes used contemptuously.


(n.) A loud noise made by sudden collision; a bang.
(n.) A burst of sound; a sudden explosion.
(n.) A single, sudden act or motion; a stroke; a blow.
(n.) A striking of hands to express approbation.
(n.) Noisy talk; chatter.
(n.) The nether part of the beak of a hawk.
(n.) Gonorrhea.
(v. i.) To knock, as at a door.
(v. i.) To strike the hands together in applause.
(v. i.) To come together suddenly with noise.
(v. i.) To enter with alacrity and briskness; -- with to or into.
(v. i.) To talk noisily; to chatter loudly.
(v. t.) To strike; to slap; to strike, or strike together, with a quick motion, so, as to make a sharp noise; as, to clap one's hands; a clapping of wings.
(v. t.) To thrust, drive, put, or close, in a hasty or abrupt manner; -- often followed by to, into, on, or upon.
(v. t.) To manifest approbation of, by striking the hands together; to applaud; as, to clap a performance.
(v. t.) To express contempt or derision.


(n.) A sharp, hooked nail, as of a beast or bird.
(n.) The whole foot of an animal armed with hooked nails; the pinchers of a lobster, crab, etc.
(n.) Anything resembling the claw of an animal, as the curved and forked end of a hammer for drawing nails.
(n.) A slender appendage or process, formed like a claw, as the base of petals of the pink.
(n.) To pull, tear, or scratch with, or as with, claws or nails.
(n.) To relieve from some uneasy sensation, as by scratching; to tickle; hence, to flatter; to court.
(n.) To rail at; to scold.
(v. i.) To scrape, scratch, or dig with a claw, or with the hand as a claw.


(n.) A soft earth, which is plastic, or may be molded with the hands, consisting of hydrous silicate of aluminium. It is the result of the wearing down and decomposition, in part, of rocks containing aluminous minerals, as granite. Lime, magnesia, oxide of iron, and other ingredients, are often present as impurities.
(n.) Earth in general, as representing the elementary particles of the human body; hence, the human body as formed from such particles.
(v. t.) To cover or manure with clay.
(v. t.) To clarify by filtering through clay, as sugar.


(n.) See Coak, a kind of tenon.


(n.) See Coke, n.
(n.) A kind of tenon connecting the face of a scarfed timber with the face of another timber, or a dowel or pin of hard wood or iron uniting timbers.
(n.) A metallic bushing or strengthening piece in the center of a wooden block sheave.
(v. t.) To unite, as timbers, by means of tenons or dowels in the edges or faces.


(n.) A thoroughly charred, and extinguished or still ignited, fragment from wood or other combustible substance; charcoal.
(n.) A black, or brownish black, solid, combustible substance, dug from beds or veins in the earth to be used for fuel, and consisting, like charcoal, mainly of carbon, but more compact, and often affording, when heated, a large amount of volatile matter.
(v. i.) To take in coal; as, the steamer coaled at Southampton.
(v. t.) To burn to charcoal; to char.
(v. t.) To mark or delineate with charcoal.
(v. t.) To supply with coal; as, to coal a steamer.


(n.) An outer garment fitting the upper part of the body; especially, such a garment worn by men.
(n.) A petticoat.
(n.) The habit or vesture of an order of men, indicating the order or office; cloth.
(n.) An external covering like a garment, as fur, skin, wool, husk, or bark; as, the horses coats were sleek.
(n.) A layer of any substance covering another; a cover; a tegument; as, the coats of the eye; the coats of an onion; a coat of tar or varnish.
(n.) Same as Coat of arms. See below.
(n.) A coat card. See below.
(v. t.) To cover with a coat or outer garment.
(v. t.) To cover with a layer of any substance; as, to coat a jar with tin foil; to coat a ceiling.


(n.) A simpleton; a dupe.
(v. t.) To persuade by gentle, insinuating courtesy, flattering, or fondling; to wheedle; to soothe.


(a.) A crab apple; -- so named from its harsh taste.
(a.) A cudgel made of the wood of the crab tree; a crabstick.
(a.) A movable winch or windlass with powerful gearing, used with derricks, etc.
(a.) A form of windlass, or geared capstan, for hauling ships into dock, etc.
(a.) A machine used in ropewalks to stretch the yarn.
(a.) A claw for anchoring a portable machine.
(a.) Sour; rough; austere.
(n.) One of the brachyuran Crustacea. They are mostly marine, and usually have a broad, short body, covered with a strong shell or carapace. The abdomen is small and curled up beneath the body.
(n.) The zodiacal constellation Cancer.
(v. i.) To drift sidewise or to leeward, as a vessel.
(v. t.) To make sour or morose; to embitter.
(v. t.) To beat with a crabstick.


(n.) A steep, rugged rock; a rough, broken cliff, or point of a rock, on a ledge.
(n.) A partially compacted bed of gravel mixed with shells, of the Tertiary age.
(n.) The neck or throat
(n.) The neck piece or scrag of mutton.


(n.) The act of cramming.
(n.) Information hastily memorized; as, a cram from an examination.
(n.) A warp having more than two threads passing through each dent or split of the reed.
(v. i.) To eat greedily, and to satiety; to stuff.
(v. i.) To make crude preparation for a special occasion, as an examination, by a hasty and extensive course of memorizing or study.
(v. t.) To press, force, or drive, particularly in filling, or in thrusting one thing into another; to stuff; to crowd; to fill to superfluity; as, to cram anything into a basket; to cram a room with people.
(v. t.) To fill with food to satiety; to stuff.
(v. t.) To put hastily through an extensive course of memorizing or study, as in preparation for an examination; as, a pupil is crammed by his tutor.