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Crossword Solver Answers for: CH???

chace

chace
(n.) See 3d Chase, n., 3.
(v. t.) To pursue. See Chase v. t.

chafe

chafe
(n.) Heat excited by friction.
(n.) Injury or wear caused by friction.
(n.) Vexation; irritation of mind; rage.
(v. i.) To rub; to come together so as to wear by rubbing; to wear by friction.
(v. i.) To be worn by rubbing; as, a cable chafes.
(v. i.) To have a feeling of vexation; to be vexed; to fret; to be irritated.
(v. t.) To excite heat in by friction; to rub in order to stimulate and make warm.
(v. t.) To excite passion or anger in; to fret; to irritate.
(v. t.) To fret and wear by rubbing; as, to chafe a cable.

chaff

chaff
(n.) The glumes or husks of grains and grasses separated from the seed by threshing and winnowing, etc.
(n.) Anything of a comparatively light and worthless character; the refuse part of anything.
(n.) Straw or hay cut up fine for the food of cattle.
(n.) Light jesting talk; banter; raillery.
(n.) The scales or bracts on the receptacle, which subtend each flower in the heads of many Compositae, as the sunflower.
(v. i.) To use light, idle language by way of fun or ridicule; to banter.
(v. t.) To make fun of; to turn into ridicule by addressing in ironical or bantering language; to quiz.

chain

chain
(n.) A series of links or rings, usually of metal, connected, or fitted into one another, used for various purposes, as of support, of restraint, of ornament, of the exertion and transmission of mechanical power, etc.
(n.) That which confines, fetters, or secures, as a chain; a bond; as, the chains of habit.
(n.) A series of things linked together; or a series of things connected and following each other in succession; as, a chain of mountains; a chain of events or ideas.
(n.) An instrument which consists of links and is used in measuring land.
(n.) Iron links bolted to the side of a vessel to bold the dead-eyes connected with the shrouds; also, the channels.
(n.) The warp threads of a web.
(v. t.) To fasten, bind, or connect with a chain; to fasten or bind securely, as with a chain; as, to chain a bulldog.
(v. t.) To keep in slavery; to enslave.
(v. t.) To unite closely and strongly.
(v. t.) To measure with the chain.
(v. t.) To protect by drawing a chain across, as a harbor.

chair

chair
(n.) A movable single seat with a back.
(n.) An official seat, as of a chief magistrate or a judge, but esp. that of a professor; hence, the office itself.
(n.) The presiding officer of an assembly; a chairman; as, to address the chair.
(n.) A vehicle for one person; either a sedan borne upon poles, or two-wheeled carriage, drawn by one horse; a gig.
(n.) An iron block used on railways to support the rails and secure them to the sleepers.
(v. t.) To place in a chair.
(v. t.) To carry publicly in a chair in triumph.

chaja

chaja
(n.) The crested screamer of Brazil (Palamedea, / Chauna, chavaria), so called in imitation of its notes; -- called also chauna, and faithful kamichi. It is often domesticated and is useful in guarding other poultry. See Kamichi.

chalk

chalk
(n.) A soft, earthy substance, of a white, grayish, or yellowish white color, consisting of calcium carbonate, and having the same composition as common limestone.
(n.) Finely prepared chalk, used as a drawing implement; also, by extension, a compound, as of clay and black lead, or the like, used in the same manner. See Crayon.
(v. t.) To rub or mark with chalk.
(v. t.) To manure with chalk, as land.
(v. t.) To make white, as with chalk; to make pale; to bleach.

champ

champ
(n.) Alt. of Champe
(v. i.) To bite or chew impatiently.
(v. t.) To bite with repeated action of the teeth so as to be heard.
(v. t.) To bite into small pieces; to crunch.

chang

chang
The longest river of Asia; flows eastward from Tibet into the East China Sea near Shanghai

chank

chank
(n.) The East Indian name for the large spiral shell of several species of sea conch much used in making bangles, esp. Turbinella pyrum. Called also chank chell.

chant

chant
(v. i.) To make melody with the voice; to sing.
(v. i.) To sing, as in reciting a chant.
(v. t.) To utter with a melodious voice; to sing.
(v. t.) To celebrate in song.
(v. t.) To sing or recite after the manner of a chant, or to a tune called a chant.
(v. t.) Song; melody.
(v. t.) A short and simple melody, divided into two parts by double bars, to which unmetrical psalms, etc., are sung or recited. It is the most ancient form of choral music.
(v. t.) A psalm, etc., arranged for chanting.
(v. t.) Twang; manner of speaking; a canting tone.

chaos

chaos
(n.) An empty, immeasurable space; a yawning chasm.
(n.) The confused, unorganized condition or mass of matter before the creation of distinct and orderly forms.
(n.) Any confused or disordered collection or state of things; a confused mixture; confusion; disorder.

chape

chape
(n.) The piece by which an object is attached to something, as the frog of a scabbard or the metal loop at the back of a buckle by which it is fastened to a strap.
(n.) The transverse guard of a sword or dagger.
(n.) The metal plate or tip which protects the end of a scabbard, belt, etc.

chaps

chaps
(n. pl.) The jaws, or the fleshy parts about them. See Chap.

chara

chara
(n.) A genus of flowerless plants, having articulated stems and whorled branches. They flourish in wet places.

chard

chard
(n.) The tender leaves or leafstalks of the artichoke, white beet, etc., blanched for table use.
(n.) A variety of the white beet, which produces large, succulent leaves and leafstalks.

chare

chare
(n.) A narrow street.
(n. & v.) A chore; to chore; to do. See Char.
(v. i.) To work by the day, without being a regularly hired servant; to do small jobs.
(v. t.) To perform; to do; to finish.
(v. t.) To work or hew, as stone.

chari

chari
An African river that flows northwest into Lake Chad

chark

chark
(n.) Charcoal; a cinder.
(v. t.) To burn to a coal; to char.

charm

charm
(n.) A melody; a song.
(n.) A word or combination of words sung or spoken in the practice of magic; a magical combination of words, characters, etc.; an incantation.
(n.) That which exerts an irresistible power to please and attract; that which fascinates; any alluring quality.
(n.) Anything worn for its supposed efficacy to the wearer in averting ill or securing good fortune.
(n.) Any small decorative object worn on the person, as a seal, a key, a silver whistle, or the like. Bunches of charms are often worn at the watch chain.
(n.) To make music upon; to tune.
(n.) To subdue, control, or summon by incantation or supernatural influence; to affect by magic.
(n.) To subdue or overcome by some secret power, or by that which gives pleasure; to allay; to soothe.
(n.) To attract irresistibly; to delight exceedingly; to enchant; to fascinate.
(n.) To protect with, or make invulnerable by, spells, charms, or supernatural influences; as, a charmed life.
(v. i.) To use magic arts or occult power; to make use of charms.
(v. i.) To act as, or produce the effect of, a charm; to please greatly; to be fascinating.
(v. i.) To make a musical sound.

charr

charr
(n.) One of the several species of fishes of the genus Salvelinus, allied to the spotted trout and salmon, inhabiting deep lakes in mountainous regions in Europe. In the United States, the brook trout (Salvelinus fontinalis) is sometimes called a char.
(n.) See 1st Char.

chars

chars
Any of several small trout-like fish of the genus Salvelinus
A human female employed to do housework;
A charred substance
Burn slightly and superficially so as to affect color; "The cook blackened the chicken breast"; "The fire charred the ceiling above the mantelpiece"; "the flames scorched the ceiling"
Burn to charcoal; "Without a drenching rain, the forest fire will char everything"

chart

chart
(n.) A sheet of paper, pasteboard, or the like, on which information is exhibited, esp. when the information is arranged in tabular form; as, an historical chart.
(n.) A map; esp., a hydrographic or marine map; a map on which is projected a portion of water and the land which it surrounds, or by which it is surrounded, intended especially for the use of seamen; as, the United States Coast Survey charts; the English Admiralty charts.
(n.) A written deed; a charter.
(v. t.) To lay down in a chart; to map; to delineate; as, to chart a coast.
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