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Crossword Puzzle Solutions for: RE?U??

rebuff

rebuff
(n.) Repercussion, or beating back; a quick and sudden resistance.
(n.) Sudden check; unexpected repulse; defeat; refusal; repellence; rejection of solicitation.
(v. t.) To beat back; to offer sudden resistance to; to check; to repel or repulse violently, harshly, or uncourteously.

rebuke

rebuke
(n.) A direct and pointed reproof; a reprimand; also, chastisement; punishment.
(n.) Check; rebuff.
(v. t.) To check, silence, or put down, with reproof; to restrain by expression of disapprobation; to reprehend sharply and summarily; to chide; to reprove; to admonish.

rebury

rebury
(v. t.) To bury again.

rebuts

rebuts
Prove to be false or incorrect
Overthrow by argument, evidence, or proof; "The speaker refuted his opponent's arguments"

recule

recule
(n.) Alt. of Reculement
(v. i.) To recoil.

recumb

recumb
(v. i.) To lean; to recline; to repose.

recure

recure
(n.) Cure; remedy; recovery.
(v. t.) To arrive at; to reach; to attain.
(v. t.) To recover; to regain; to repossess.
(v. t.) To restore, as from weariness, sickness; or the like; to repair.
(v. t.) To be a cure for; to remedy.

recurs

recurs
Happen or occur again; "This is a recurring story"
Return in thought or speech to something
Have recourse to; "The government resorted to rationing meat"

reduce

reduce
(n.) To bring or lead back to any former place or condition.
(n.) To bring to any inferior state, with respect to rank, size, quantity, quality, value, etc.; to diminish; to lower; to degrade; to impair; as, to reduce a sergeant to the ranks; to reduce a drawing; to reduce expenses; to reduce the intensity of heat.
(n.) To bring to terms; to humble; to conquer; to subdue; to capture; as, to reduce a province or a fort.
(n.) To bring to a certain state or condition by grinding, pounding, kneading, rubbing, etc.; as, to reduce a substance to powder, or to a pasty mass; to reduce fruit, wood, or paper rags, to pulp.
(n.) To bring into a certain order, arrangement, classification, etc.; to bring under rules or within certain limits of descriptions and terms adapted to use in computation; as, to reduce animals or vegetables to a class or classes; to reduce a series of observations in astronomy; to reduce language to rules.
(n.) To change, as numbers, from one denomination into another without altering their value, or from one denomination into others of the same value; as, to reduce pounds, shillings, and pence to pence, or to reduce pence to pounds; to reduce days and hours to minutes, or minutes to days and hours.
(n.) To change the form of a quantity or expression without altering its value; as, to reduce fractions to their lowest terms, to a common denominator, etc.
(n.) To bring to the metallic state by separating from impurities; hence, in general, to remove oxygen from; to deoxidize; to combine with, or to subject to the action of, hydrogen; as, ferric iron is reduced to ferrous iron; or metals are reduced from their ores; -- opposed to oxidize.
(n.) To restore to its proper place or condition, as a displaced organ or part; as, to reduce a dislocation, a fracture, or a hernia.

reduit

reduit
(n.) A central or retired work within any other work.

refuel

refuel
Take on more fuel, as of a plane, ship, or car
Provide with additional fuel, as of aircraft, ships, and cars

refuge

refuge
(n.) Shelter or protection from danger or distress.
(n.) That which shelters or protects from danger, or from distress or calamity; a stronghold which protects by its strength, or a sanctuary which secures safety by its sacredness; a place inaccessible to an enemy.
(n.) An expedient to secure protection or defense; a device or contrivance.
(v. t.) To shelter; to protect.

refund

refund
(v. t.) To fund again or anew; to replace (a fund or loan) by a new fund; as, to refund a railroad loan.
(v. t.) To pour back.
(v. t.) To give back; to repay; to restore.
(v. t.) To supply again with funds; to reimburse.

refuse

refuse
(a.) Refused; rejected; hence; left as unworthy of acceptance; of no value; worthless.
(n.) Refusal.
(n.) That which is refused or rejected as useless; waste or worthless matter.
(v. i.) To deny compliance; not to comply.
(v. t.) To deny, as a request, demand, invitation, or command; to decline to do or grant.
(v. t.) To throw back, or cause to keep back (as the center, a wing, or a flank), out of the regular aligment when troops ar/ about to engage the enemy; as, to refuse the right wing while the left wing attacks.
(v. t.) To decline to accept; to reject; to deny the request or petition of; as, to refuse a suitor.
(v. t.) To disown.

refute

refute
(v. t.) To disprove and overthrow by argument, evidence, or countervailing proof; to prove to be false or erroneous; to confute; as, to refute arguments; to refute testimony; to refute opinions or theories; to refute a disputant.

rehung

rehung
Past and past participle of rehang

reluct

reluct
(v. i.) To strive or struggle against anything; to make resistance; to draw back; to feel or show repugnance or reluctance.

relume

relume
(v. t.) To rekindle; to light again.

repugn

repugn
(v. t.) To fight against; to oppose; to resist.

repute

repute
(n.) Character reputed or attributed; reputation, whether good or bad; established opinion; public estimate.
(n.) Specifically: Good character or reputation; credit or honor derived from common or public opinion; -- opposed to disrepute.
(v. t.) To hold in thought; to account; to estimate; to hold; to think; to reckon.
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