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Crossword Solutions for: D???L
- (v. t.) To conquer.
- Either a design that is fixed to some surface or a paper bearing the design which is to be transferred to the surface
- (n.) Alt. of Decile
- (n.) A hydrocarbon radical, C10H21, never existing alone, but regarded as the characteristic constituent of a number of compounds of the paraffin series.
- (n.) The Evil One; Satan, represented as the tempter and spiritual of mankind.
- (n.) An evil spirit; a demon.
- (n.) A very wicked person; hence, any great evil.
- (n.) An expletive of surprise, vexation, or emphasis, or, ironically, of negation.
- (n.) A dish, as a bone with the meat, broiled and excessively peppered; a grill with Cayenne pepper.
- (n.) A machine for tearing or cutting rags, cotton, etc.
- (v. t.) To make like a devil; to invest with the character of a devil.
- (v. t.) To grill with Cayenne pepper; to season highly in cooking, as with pepper.
- (n.) A kind of triangular spade.
- (v. t.) To rend apart.
- (n.) General manager; factotum.
- (a.) Of or pertaining to a doge.
- (a.) Pertaining to a house.
- (n.) Same as Dorsal, n.
- (a.) Pertaining to dower, or a woman's marriage portion; constituting dower, or comprised in it.
- (n.) A pin, or block, of wood or metal, fitting into holes in the abutting portions of two pieces, and being partly in one piece and partly in the other, to keep them in their proper relative position.
- (n.) A piece of wood driven into a wall, so that other pieces may be nailed to it.
- (v. t.) To fasten together by dowels; to furnish with dowels; as, a cooper dowels pieces for the head of a cask.
- (v. t. & i.) To trail; to draggle.
- (n.) A lengthened, slow monotonous utterance.
- (v. i.) To speak with slow and lingering utterance, from laziness, lack of spirit, affectation, etc.
- (v. t.) To utter in a slow, lengthened tone.
- (v. i.) To drool.
- (n.) An instrument with an edged or pointed end used for making holes in hard substances; strictly, a tool that cuts with its end, by revolving, as in drilling metals, or by a succession of blows, as in drilling stone; also, a drill press.
- (n.) The act or exercise of training soldiers in the military art, as in the manual of arms, in the execution of evolutions, and the like; hence, diligent and strict instruction and exercise in the rudiments and methods of any business; a kind or method of military exercises; as, infantry drill; battalion drill; artillery drill.
- (n.) Any exercise, physical or mental, enforced with regularity and by constant repetition; as, a severe drill in Latin grammar.
- (n.) A marine gastropod, of several species, which kills oysters and other bivalves by drilling holes through the shell. The most destructive kind is Urosalpinx cinerea.
- (n.) A small trickling stream; a rill.
- (n.) An implement for making holes for sowing seed, and sometimes so formed as to contain seeds and drop them into the hole made.
- (n.) A light furrow or channel made to put seed into sowing.
- (n.) A row of seed sown in a furrow.
- (n.) A large African baboon (Cynocephalus leucophaeus).
- (n.) Same as Drilling.
- (v. i.) To practice an exercise or exercises; to train one's self.
- (v. i.) To trickle.
- (v. i.) To sow in drills.
- (v. t.) To pierce or bore with a drill, or a with a drill; to perforate; as, to drill a hole into a rock; to drill a piece of metal.
- (v. t.) To train in the military art; to exercise diligently, as soldiers, in military evolutions and exercises; hence, to instruct thoroughly in the rudiments of any art or branch of knowledge; to discipline.
- (v. t.) To cause to flow in drills or rills or by trickling; to drain by trickling; as, waters drilled through a sandy stratum.
- (v. t.) To sow, as seeds, by dribbling them along a furrow or in a row, like a trickling rill of water.
- (v. t.) To entice; to allure from step; to decoy; -- with on.
- (v. t.) To cause to slip or waste away by degrees.
- (n.) A drudge.
- (n.) Mean labor; toil.
- (v. i.) To work sluggishly or slowly; to plod.
- (n.) One whose practice it is to raise mirth by odd tricks; a jester; a buffoon; a merry-andrew.
- (n.) Something exhibited to raise mirth or sport, as a puppet, a farce, and the like.
- (superl.) Queer, and fitted to provoke laughter; ludicrous from oddity; amusing and strange.
- (v. i.) To jest; to play the buffoon.
- (v. t.) To lead or influence by jest or trick; to banter or jest; to cajole.
- (v. t.) To make a jest of; to set in a comical light.
- (v. i.) To drivel, or drop saliva; as, the child drools.
- (a.) Of or pertaining to a duke.
- (a.) Pertaining to, or set with, briers or bushes; brambly.
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