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Crossword Puzzle Solutions for: P?L?

pale

pale
(n.) Paleness; pallor.
(n.) A pointed stake or slat, either driven into the ground, or fastened to a rail at the top and bottom, for fencing or inclosing; a picket.
(n.) That which incloses or fences in; a boundary; a limit; a fence; a palisade.
(n.) A space or field having bounds or limits; a limited region or place; an inclosure; -- often used figuratively.
(n.) A stripe or band, as on a garment.
(n.) One of the greater ordinaries, being a broad perpendicular stripe in an escutcheon, equally distant from the two edges, and occupying one third of it.
(n.) A cheese scoop.
(n.) A shore for bracing a timber before it is fastened.
(v. i.) Wanting in color; not ruddy; dusky white; pallid; wan; as, a pale face; a pale red; a pale blue.
(v. i.) Not bright or brilliant; of a faint luster or hue; dim; as, the pale light of the moon.
(v. i.) To turn pale; to lose color or luster.
(v. t.) To make pale; to diminish the brightness of.
(v. t.) To inclose with pales, or as with pales; to encircle; to encompass; to fence off.

pali

pali
(n.) pl. of Palus.
(n.) A dialect descended from Sanskrit, and like that, a dead language, except when used as the sacred language of the Buddhist religion in Farther India, etc.
(pl.) of Palus

pall

pall
(a.) To become vapid, tasteless, dull, or insipid; to lose strength, life, spirit, or taste; as, the liquor palls.
(n.) Same as Pawl.
(n.) An outer garment; a cloak mantle.
(n.) A kind of rich stuff used for garments in the Middle Ages.
(n.) Same as Pallium.
(n.) A figure resembling the Roman Catholic pallium, or pall, and having the form of the letter Y.
(n.) A large cloth, esp., a heavy black cloth, thrown over a coffin at a funeral; sometimes, also, over a tomb.
(n.) A piece of cardboard, covered with linen and embroidered on one side; -- used to put over the chalice.
(n.) Nausea.
(v. t.) To cloak.
(v. t.) To make vapid or insipid; to make lifeless or spiritless; to dull; to weaken.
(v. t.) To satiate; to cloy; as, to pall the appetite.

palm

palm
(n.) The inner and somewhat concave part of the hand between the bases of the fingers and the wrist.
(n.) A lineal measure equal either to the breadth of the hand or to its length from the wrist to the ends of the fingers; a hand; -- used in measuring a horse's height.
(n.) A metallic disk, attached to a strap, and worn the palm of the hand, -- used to push the needle through the canvas, in sewing sails, etc.
(n.) The broad flattened part of an antler, as of a full-grown fallow deer; -- so called as resembling the palm of the hand with its protruding fingers.
(n.) The flat inner face of an anchor fluke.
(n.) Any endogenous tree of the order Palmae or Palmaceae; a palm tree.
(n.) A branch or leaf of the palm, anciently borne or worn as a symbol of victory or rejoicing.
(n.) Any symbol or token of superiority, success, or triumph; also, victory; triumph; supremacy.
(v. t.) To handle.
(v. t.) To manipulate with, or conceal in, the palm of the hand; to juggle.
(v. t.) To impose by fraud, as by sleight of hand; to put by unfair means; -- usually with off.

palp

palp
(n.) Same as Palpus.
(v. t.) To have a distinct touch or feeling of; to feel.

pals

pals
A close friend who accompanies his buddies in their activities
Become friends; act friendly towards

paly

paly
(a.) Pale; wanting color; dim.
(a.) Divided into four or more equal parts by perpendicular lines, and of two different tinctures disposed alternately.

pelf

pelf
(n.) Money; riches; lucre; gain; -- generally conveying the idea of something ill-gotten or worthless. It has no plural.

pell

pell
(n.) A skin or hide; a pelt.
(n.) A roll of parchment; a parchment record.
(v. t.) To pelt; to knock about.

pelt

pelt
(n.) The skin of a beast with the hair on; a raw or undressed hide; a skin preserved with the hairy or woolly covering on it. See 4th Fell.
(n.) The human skin.
(n.) The body of any quarry killed by the hawk.
(n.) A blow or stroke from something thrown.
(v. i.) To throw missiles.
(v. i.) To throw out words.
(v. t.) To strike with something thrown or driven; to assail with pellets or missiles, as, to pelt with stones; pelted with hail.
(v. t.) To throw; to use as a missile.

pile

pile
(n.) A hair; hence, the fiber of wool, cotton, and the like; also, the nap when thick or heavy, as of carpeting and velvet.
(n.) A covering of hair or fur.
(n.) The head of an arrow or spear.
(n.) A large stake, or piece of timber, pointed and driven into the earth, as at the bottom of a river, or in a harbor where the ground is soft, for the support of a building, a pier, or other superstructure, or to form a cofferdam, etc.
(n.) One of the ordinaries or subordinaries having the form of a wedge, usually placed palewise, with the broadest end uppermost.
(n.) A mass of things heaped together; a heap; as, a pile of stones; a pile of wood.
(n.) A mass formed in layers; as, a pile of shot.
(n.) A funeral pile; a pyre.
(n.) A large building, or mass of buildings.
(n.) Same as Fagot, n., 2.
(n.) A vertical series of alternate disks of two dissimilar metals, as copper and zinc, laid up with disks of cloth or paper moistened with acid water between them, for producing a current of electricity; -- commonly called Volta's pile, voltaic pile, or galvanic pile.
(n.) The reverse of a coin. See Reverse.
(v. t.) To drive piles into; to fill with piles; to strengthen with piles.
(v. t.) To lay or throw into a pile or heap; to heap up; to collect into a mass; to accumulate; to amass; -- often with up; as, to pile up wood.
(v. t.) To cover with heaps; or in great abundance; to fill or overfill; to load.

pill

pill
(n.) The peel or skin.
(n.) A medicine in the form of a little ball, or small round mass, to be swallowed whole.
(n.) Figuratively, something offensive or nauseous which must be accepted or endured.
(v. i.) To be peeled; to peel off in flakes.
(v. t.) To deprive of hair; to make bald.
(v. t.) To peel; to make by removing the skin.
(v. t. & i.) To rob; to plunder; to pillage; to peel. See Peel, to plunder.

pily

pily
(a.) Like pile or wool.

pole

pole
(n.) A native or inhabitant of Poland; a Polander.
(n.) A long, slender piece of wood; a tall, slender piece of timber; the stem of a small tree whose branches have been removed; as, specifically: (a) A carriage pole, a wooden bar extending from the front axle of a carriage between the wheel horses, by which the carriage is guided and held back. (b) A flag pole, a pole on which a flag is supported. (c) A Maypole. See Maypole. (d) A barber's pole, a pole painted in stripes, used as a sign by barbers and hairdressers. (e) A pole on which climbing beans, hops, or other vines, are trained.
(n.) A measuring stick; also, a measure of length equal to 5/ yards, or a square measure equal to 30/ square yards; a rod; a perch.
(n.) Either extremity of an axis of a sphere; especially, one of the extremities of the earth's axis; as, the north pole.
(n.) A point upon the surface of a sphere equally distant from every part of the circumference of a great circle; or the point in which a diameter of the sphere perpendicular to the plane of such circle meets the surface. Such a point is called the pole of that circle; as, the pole of the horizon; the pole of the ecliptic; the pole of a given meridian.
(n.) One of the opposite or contrasted parts or directions in which a polar force is manifested; a point of maximum intensity of a force which has two such points, or which has polarity; as, the poles of a magnet; the north pole of a needle.
(n.) The firmament; the sky.
(n.) See Polarity, and Polar, n.
(v. t.) To furnish with poles for support; as, to pole beans or hops.
(v. t.) To convey on poles; as, to pole hay into a barn.
(v. t.) To impel by a pole or poles, as a boat.
(v. t.) To stir, as molten glass, with a pole.

polk

polk
11th President of the United States; his expansionism led to the Mexican War and the annexation of California and much of the southwest (1795-1849)

poll

poll
(n.) A parrot; -- familiarly so called.
(n.) One who does not try for honors, but is content to take a degree merely; a passman.
(n.) The head; the back part of the head.
(n.) A number or aggregate of heads; a list or register of heads or individuals.
(n.) Specifically, the register of the names of electors who may vote in an election.
(n.) The casting or recording of the votes of registered electors; as, the close of the poll.
(n.) The place where the votes are cast or recorded; as, to go to the polls.
(n.) The broad end of a hammer; the but of an ax.
(n.) The European chub. See Pollard, 3 (a).
(v. i.) To vote at an election.
(v. t.) To remove the poll or head of; hence, to remove the top or end of; to clip; to lop; to shear; as, to poll the head; to poll a tree.
(v. t.) To cut off; to remove by clipping, shearing, etc.; to mow or crop; -- sometimes with off; as, to poll the hair; to poll wool; to poll grass.
(v. t.) To extort from; to plunder; to strip.
(v. t.) To impose a tax upon.
(v. t.) To pay as one's personal tax.
(v. t.) To enter, as polls or persons, in a list or register; to enroll, esp. for purposes of taxation; to enumerate one by one.
(v. t.) To register or deposit, as a vote; to elicit or call forth, as votes or voters; as, he polled a hundred votes more than his opponent.
(v. t.) To cut or shave smooth or even; to cut in a straight line without indentation; as, a polled deed. See Dee/ poll.

polo

polo
(n.) A game of ball of Eastern origin, resembling hockey, with the players on horseback.
(n.) A similar game played on the ice, or on a prepared floor, by players wearing skates.

pols

pols
A person active in party politics

polt

polt
(a.) Distorted.
(n.) A blow or thump.

poly

poly
(n.) A whitish woolly plant (Teucrium Polium) of the order Labiatae, found throughout the Mediterranean region. The name, with sundry prefixes, is sometimes given to other related species of the same genus.

pula

pula
The basic unit of money in Botswana
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