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Crossword Puzzle Answers for: E??A??

eatage

eatage
(n.) Eatable growth of grass for horses and cattle, esp. that of aftermath.

edward

edward
King of England from 1307 to 1327 and son of Edward I; was defeated at Bannockburn by the Scots led by Robert the Bruce; was deposed and died in prison (1284-1327)
Son of Edward II and King of England from 1327-1377; his claim to the French throne provoked the Hundred Years' War; his reign was marked by an epidemic of the Black Plague and by the emergence of the House of Commons as the powerful arm of British Parliament (1312-1377)
King of England from 1461 to 1470 and from 1471 to 1483; was dethroned in 1470 but regained the throne in 1471 by his victory at the battle of Tewkesbury (1442-1483)
King of England who was crowned at the age of 13 on the death of his father Edward IV but was immediately confined to the Tower of London where he and his younger brother were murdered (1470-1483)
King of England and Ireland from 1547 to 1553; son of Henry VIII and Jane Seymour; died of tuberculosis (1537-1553)
King of England from 1901 to 1910;

efface

efface
(v. t.) To cause to disappear (as anything impresses or inscribed upon a surface) by rubbing out, striking out, etc.; to erase; to render illegible or indiscernible; as, to efface the letters on a monument, or the inscription on a coin.
(v. t.) To destroy, as a mental impression; to wear away.

elcaja

elcaja
(n.) An Arabian tree (Trichilia emetica). The fruit, which is emetic, is sometimes employed in the composition of an ointment for the cure of the itch.

embale

embale
(v. t.) To make up into a bale or pack.
(v. t.) To bind up; to inclose.

emball

emball
(v. t.) To encircle or embrace.

embalm

embalm
(v. t.) To anoint all over with balm; especially, to preserve from decay by means of balm or other aromatic oils, or spices; to fill or impregnate (a dead body), with aromatics and drugs that it may resist putrefaction.
(v. t.) To fill or imbue with sweet odor; to perfume.
(v. t.) To preserve from decay or oblivion as if with balm; to perpetuate in remembrance.

embank

embank
(v. t.) To throw up a bank so as to confine or to defend; to protect by a bank of earth or stone.

embark

embark
(v. i.) To go on board a vessel or a boat for a voyage; as, the troops embarked for Lisbon.
(v. i.) To engage in any affair.
(v. t.) To cause to go on board a vessel or boat; to put on shipboard.
(v. t.) To engage, enlist, or invest (as persons, money, etc.) in any affair; as, he embarked his fortune in trade.

embase

embase
(v. t.) To bring down or lower, as in position, value, etc.; to debase; to degrade; to deteriorate.

empair

empair
(v. t.) To impair.

empale

empale
(v. t.) To make pale.
(v. t.) To fence or fortify with stakes; to surround with a line of stakes for defense; to impale.
(v. t.) To inclose; to surround. See Impale.
(v. t.) To put to death by thrusting a sharpened stake through the body.
(v. t.) Same as Impale.

empark

empark
(v. t.) To make a park of; to inclose, as with a fence; to impark.

empasm

empasm
(n.) A perfumed powder sprinkled upon the body to mask the odor of sweat.

empawn

empawn
(v. t.) To put in pawn; to pledge; to impawn.

encage

encage
(v. t.) To confine in a cage; to coop up.

encamp

encamp
(v. i.) To form and occupy a camp; to prepare and settle in temporary habitations, as tents or huts; to halt on a march, pitch tents, or form huts, and remain for the night or for a longer time, as an army or a company traveling.
(v. t.) To form into a camp; to place in a temporary habitation, or quarters.
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