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Crossword Solver Answers for: G???

gabs

gabs
Talk profusely; "she was yakking away about her grandchildren"
Light informal conversation for social occasions

gaby

gaby
(n.) A simpleton; a dunce; a lout.

gade

gade
(n.) A small British fish (Motella argenteola) of the Cod family.
(n.) A pike, so called at Moray Firth; -- called also gead.

gads

gads
Rock chisel
Wander aimlessly in search of pleasure
A sharp prod fixed to a rider's heel and used to urge a horse onward; "cowboys know not to squat with their spurs on"
An anxiety disorder characterized by chronic free-floating anxiety and such symptoms as tension or sweating or trembling or lightheadedness or irritability etc that has lasted for more than six months

gaea

gaea
(Greek mythology) goddess of the earth and mother of Cronus and the Titans in ancient mythology

gael

gael
(n.sing. & pl.) A Celt or the Celts of the Scotch Highlands or of Ireland; now esp., a Scotch Highlander of Celtic origin.

gaff

gaff
(n.) A barbed spear or a hook with a handle, used by fishermen in securing heavy fish.
(n.) The spar upon which the upper edge of a fore-and-aft sail is extended.
(n.) Same as Gaffle, 1.
(v. t.) To strike with a gaff or barbed spear; to secure by means of a gaff; as, to gaff a salmon.

gaga

gaga
Intensely enthusiastic about or preoccupied with; "crazy about cars and racing"; "he is potty about her"
Mentally or physically infirm with age; "his mother was doddering and frail"

gage

gage
(n.) A pledge or pawn; something laid down or given as a security for the performance of some act by the person depositing it, and forfeited by nonperformance; security.
(n.) A glove, cap, or the like, cast on the ground as a challenge to combat, and to be taken up by the accepter of the challenge; a challenge; a defiance.
(n.) A variety of plum; as, the greengage; also, the blue gage, frost gage, golden gage, etc., having more or less likeness to the greengage. See Greengage.
(n.) To give or deposit as a pledge or security for some act; to wage or wager; to pawn or pledge.
(n.) To bind by pledge, or security; to engage.
(n.) A measure or standard. See Gauge, n.
(v. t.) To measure. See Gauge, v. t.

gags

gags
Restraint put into a person's mouth to prevent speaking or shouting
Make an unsuccessful effort to vomit; strain to vomit
A humorous anecdote or remark intended to provoke laughter; "he told a very funny joke"; "he knows a million gags"; "thanks for the laugh"; "he laughed unpleasantly at his own jest"; "even a schoolboy's jape is supposed to have some ascertainable point"
Cause to retch or choke
Struggle for breath; have insufficient oxygen intake; "he swallowed a fishbone and gagged"
Make jokes or quips; "The students were gagging during dinner"
Tie a gag around someone's mouth in order to silence them; "The burglars gagged the home owner and tied him to a chair"
Be too tight; rub or press; "This neckband is choking the cat"
Prevent from speaking out; "The press was gagged"

gaia

gaia
(Greek mythology) goddess of the earth and mother of Cronus and the Titans in ancient mythology

gain

gain
(a.) Convenient; suitable; direct; near; handy; dexterous; easy; profitable; cheap; respectable.
(n.) A square or beveled notch cut out of a girder, binding joist, or other timber which supports a floor beam, so as to receive the end of the floor beam.
(n.) To get, as profit or advantage; to obtain or acquire by effort or labor; as, to gain a good living.
(n.) To come off winner or victor in; to be successful in; to obtain by competition; as, to gain a battle; to gain a case at law; to gain a prize.
(n.) To draw into any interest or party; to win to one's side; to conciliate.
(n.) To reach; to attain to; to arrive at; as, to gain the top of a mountain; to gain a good harbor.
(n.) To get, incur, or receive, as loss, harm, or damage.
(v. i.) To have or receive advantage or profit; to acquire gain; to grow rich; to advance in interest, health, or happiness; to make progress; as, the sick man gains daily.
(v. t.) That which is gained, obtained, or acquired, as increase, profit, advantage, or benefit; -- opposed to loss.
(v. t.) The obtaining or amassing of profit or valuable possessions; acquisition; accumulation.

gait

gait
(n.) A going; a walk; a march; a way.
(n.) Manner of walking or stepping; bearing or carriage while moving.

gala

gala
(n.) Pomp, show, or festivity.

gale

gale
(n.) A strong current of air; a wind between a stiff breeze and a hurricane. The most violent gales are called tempests.
(n.) A moderate current of air; a breeze.
(n.) A state of excitement, passion, or hilarity.
(n.) A song or story.
(n.) A plant of the genus Myrica, growing in wet places, and strongly resembling the bayberry. The sweet gale (Myrica Gale) is found both in Europe and in America.
(n.) The payment of a rent or annuity.
(v. i.) To sale, or sail fast.
(v. i.) To sing.

gall

gall
(n.) The bitter, alkaline, viscid fluid found in the gall bladder, beneath the liver. It consists of the secretion of the liver, or bile, mixed with that of the mucous membrane of the gall bladder.
(n.) The gall bladder.
(n.) Anything extremely bitter; bitterness; rancor.
(n.) Impudence; brazen assurance.
(n.) An excrescence of any form produced on any part of a plant by insects or their larvae. They are most commonly caused by small Hymenoptera and Diptera which puncture the bark and lay their eggs in the wounds. The larvae live within the galls. Some galls are due to aphids, mites, etc. See Gallnut.
(n.) A wound in the skin made by rubbing.
(v. i.) To scoff; to jeer.
(v. t.) To impregnate with a decoction of gallnuts.
(v. t.) To fret and wear away by friction; to hurt or break the skin of by rubbing; to chafe; to injure the surface of by attrition; as, a saddle galls the back of a horse; to gall a mast or a cable.
(v. t.) To fret; to vex; as, to be galled by sarcasm.
(v. t.) To injure; to harass; to annoy; as, the troops were galled by the shot of the enemy.

gals

gals
Alliterative term for girl (or woman)
United States liquid unit equal to 4 quarts or 3.785 liters
A unit of gravitational acceleration equal to one centimeter per second per second (named after Galileo)

galt

galt
(n.) Same as Gault.

game

game
(a.) Having a resolute, unyielding spirit, like the gamecock; ready to fight to the last; plucky.
(a.) Of or pertaining to such animals as are hunted for game, or to the act or practice of hunting.
(n.) Crooked; lame; as, a game leg.
(n.) To rejoice; to be pleased; -- often used, in Old English, impersonally with dative.
(n.) To play at any sport or diversion.
(n.) To play for a stake or prize; to use cards, dice, billiards, or other instruments, according to certain rules, with a view to win money or other thing waged upon the issue of the contest; to gamble.
(v. i.) Sport of any kind; jest, frolic.
(v. i.) A contest, physical or mental, according to certain rules, for amusement, recreation, or for winning a stake; as, a game of chance; games of skill; field games, etc.
(v. i.) The use or practice of such a game; a single match at play; a single contest; as, a game at cards.
(v. i.) That which is gained, as the stake in a game; also, the number of points necessary to be scored in order to win a game; as, in short whist five points are game.
(v. i.) In some games, a point credited on the score to the player whose cards counts up the highest.
(v. i.) A scheme or art employed in the pursuit of an object or purpose; method of procedure; projected line of operations; plan; project.
(v. i.) Animals pursued and taken by sportsmen; wild meats designed for, or served at, table.

gamp

gamp
Colloquial terms for an umbrella

gamy

gamy
(a.) Having the flavor of game, esp. of game kept uncooked till near the condition of tainting; high-flavored.
(a.) Showing an unyielding spirit to the last; plucky; furnishing sport; as, a gamy trout.
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