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Crossword Puzzle Solutions for: CO????E

coalite

coalite
(v. i.) To unite or coalesce.
(v. t.) To cause to unite or coalesce.

cocagne

cocagne
(n.) An imaginary country of idleness and luxury.
(n.) The land of cockneys; cockneydom; -- a term applied to London and its suburbs.

cocaine

cocaine
(n.) A powerful alkaloid, C17H21NO4, obtained from the leaves of coca. It is a bitter, white, crystalline substance, and is remarkable for producing local insensibility to pain.

cochise

cochise
Apache leader of the resistance to United States troops in Arizona (1812-1874)

cockade

cockade
(n.) A badge, usually in the form of a rosette, or knot, and generally worn upon the hat; -- used as an indication of military or naval service, or party allegiance, and in England as a part of the livery to indicate that the wearer is the servant of a military or naval officer.

cockeye

cockeye
(n.) A squinting eye.
(n.) The socket in the ball of a millstone, which sits on the cockhead.

cocotte

cocotte
A small casserole in which individual portions can be cooked and served
A woman who engages in sexual intercourse for money

coctile

coctile
(a.) Made by baking, or exposing to heat, as a brick.

codeine

codeine
(n.) One of the opium alkaloids; a white crystalline substance, C18H21NO3, similar to and regarded as a derivative of morphine, but much feebler in its action; -- called also codeia.

cognate

cognate
(a.) Allied by blood; kindred by birth; specifically (Law), related on the mother's side.
(a.) Of the same or a similar nature; of the same family; proceeding from the same stock or root; allied; kindred; as, a cognate language.
(n.) One who is related to another on the female side.
(n.) One of a number of things allied in origin or nature; as, certain letters are cognates.

cognise

cognise
Be cognizant or aware of a fact or a specific piece of information; possess knowledge or information about; "I know that the President lied to the people"; "I want to know who is winning the game!"; "I know it's time"

cognize

cognize
(v. t.) To know or perceive; to recognize.

cogware

cogware
(n.) A coarse, narrow cloth, like frieze, used by the lower classes in the sixteenth century.

coinage

coinage
(v. t.) The act or process of converting metal into money.
(v. t.) Coins; the aggregate coin of a time or place.
(v. t.) The cost or expense of coining money.
(v. t.) The act or process of fabricating or inventing; formation; fabrication; that which is fabricated or forged.

colette

colette
French writer of novels about women (1873-1954)

collage

collage
A paste-up made by sticking together pieces of paper or photographs to form an artistic image; "he used his computer to make a collage of pictures superimposed on a map"
Any collection of diverse things; "a collage of memories"

collate

collate
(v. i.) To place in a benefice, when the person placing is both the patron and the ordinary.
(v. t.) To compare critically, as books or manuscripts, in order to note the points of agreement or disagreement.
(v. t.) To gather and place in order, as the sheets of a book for binding.
(v. t.) To present and institute in a benefice, when the person presenting is both the patron and the ordinary; -- followed by to.
(v. t.) To bestow or confer.

college

college
(n.) A collection, body, or society of persons engaged in common pursuits, or having common duties and interests, and sometimes, by charter, peculiar rights and privileges; as, a college of heralds; a college of electors; a college of bishops.
(n.) A society of scholars or friends of learning, incorporated for study or instruction, esp. in the higher branches of knowledge; as, the colleges of Oxford and Cambridge Universities, and many American colleges.
(n.) A building, or number of buildings, used by a college.
(n.) Fig.: A community.

collide

collide
(v. i.) To strike or dash against each other; to come into collision; to clash; as, the vessels collided; their interests collided.
(v. t.) To strike or dash against.

collude

collude
(v. i.) To have secretly a joint part or share in an action; to play into each other's hands; to conspire; to act in concert.
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