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Crossword Puzzle Answers for: S???R


The second month of the Islamic calendar


(n.) A falcon (Falco sacer) native of Southern Europe and Asia, closely resembling the lanner.
(n.) The peregrine falcon.
(n.) A small piece of artillery.


(of a person) Of sound mind; not mad or mentally ill: "hard work kept me sane" (of an undertaking or manner) Reasonable; sensible.


Anthropologist and linguist; studied languages of North American Indians (1884-1939)


(n.) A sylvan deity or demigod, represented as part man and part goat, and characterized by riotous merriment and lasciviousness.
(n.) Any one of many species of butterflies belonging to the family Nymphalidae. Their colors are commonly brown and gray, often with ocelli on the wings. Called also meadow browns.
(n.) The orang-outang.


(a.) That property of a thing which affects the organs of taste or smell; taste and odor; flavor; relish; scent; as, the savor of an orange or a rose; an ill savor.
(a.) Hence, specific flavor or quality; characteristic property; distinctive temper, tinge, taint, and the like.
(a.) Sense of smell; power to scent, or trace by scent.
(a.) Pleasure; delight; attractiveness.
(n.) To have a particular smell or taste; -- with of.
(n.) To partake of the quality or nature; to indicate the presence or influence; to smack; -- with of.
(n.) To use the sense of taste.
(v. t.) To perceive by the smell or the taste; hence, to perceive; to note.
(v. t.) To have the flavor or quality of; to indicate the presence of.
(v. t.) To taste or smell with pleasure; to delight in; to relish; to like; to favor.


(n.) A precipitous bank or rock; a scar.


(n.) Diarrhoea or dysentery among cattle.
(v. i.) To clean anything by rubbing.
(v. i.) To cleanse anything.
(v. i.) To be purged freely; to have a diarrhoea.
(v. i.) To run swiftly; to rove or range in pursuit or search of something; to scamper.
(v. t.) To rub hard with something rough, as sand or Bristol brick, especially for the purpose of cleaning; to clean by friction; to make clean or bright; to cleanse from grease, dirt, etc., as articles of dress.
(v. t.) To purge; as, to scour a horse.
(v. t.) To remove by rubbing or cleansing; to sweep along or off; to carry away or remove, as by a current of water; -- often with off or away.
(v. t.) To pass swiftly over; to brush along; to traverse or search thoroughly; as, to scour the coast.


(Judaism) the ceremonial dinner on the first night (or both nights) of Passover


(v. i.) To suffer disjunction; to be parted, or rent asunder; to be separated; to part; to separate.
(v. i.) To make a separation or distinction; to distinguish.
(v. t.) To separate, as one from another; to cut off from something; to divide; to part in any way, especially by violence, as by cutting, rending, etc.; as, to sever the head from the body.
(v. t.) To cut or break open or apart; to divide into parts; to cut through; to disjoin; as, to sever the arm or leg.
(v. t.) To keep distinct or apart; to except; to exempt.
(v. t.) To disunite; to disconnect; to terminate; as, to sever an estate in joint tenancy.


(n.) One who sews, or stitches.
(n.) A small tortricid moth whose larva sews together the edges of a leaf by means of silk; as, the apple-leaf sewer (Phoxopteris nubeculana)
(n.) A drain or passage to carry off water and filth under ground; a subterraneous channel, particularly in cities.
(n.) Formerly, an upper servant, or household officer, who set on and removed the dishes at a feast, and who also brought water for the hands of the guests.


(v. i.) To deviate. See Sheer.
(v. i.) To become more or less completely divided, as a body under the action of forces, by the sliding of two contiguous parts relatively to each other in a direction parallel to their plane of contact.
(v. t.) To cut, clip, or sever anything from with shears or a like instrument; as, to shear sheep; to shear cloth.
(v. t.) To separate or sever with shears or a similar instrument; to cut off; to clip (something) from a surface; as, to shear a fleece.
(v. t.) To reap, as grain.
(v. t.) Fig.: To deprive of property; to fleece.
(v. t.) To produce a change of shape in by a shear. See Shear, n., 4.
(v. t.) A pair of shears; -- now always used in the plural, but formerly also in the singular. See Shears.
(v. t.) A shearing; -- used in designating the age of sheep.
(v. t.) An action, resulting from applied forces, which tends to cause two contiguous parts of a body to slide relatively to each other in a direction parallel to their plane of contact; -- also called shearing stress, and tangential stress.
(v. t.) A strain, or change of shape, of an elastic body, consisting of an extension in one direction, an equal compression in a perpendicular direction, with an unchanged magnitude in the third direction.


(adv.) Clean; quite; at once.
(n.) The longitudinal upward curvature of the deck, gunwale, and lines of a vessel, as when viewed from the side.
(n.) The position of a vessel riding at single anchor and swinging clear of it.
(n.) A turn or change in a course.
(n.) Shears See Shear.
(v. i.) Bright; clear; pure; unmixed.
(v. i.) Very thin or transparent; -- applied to fabrics; as, sheer muslin.
(v. i.) Being only what it seems to be; obvious; simple; mere; downright; as, sheer folly; sheer nonsense.
(v. i.) Stright up and down; vertical; prpendicular.
(v. i.) To decline or deviate from the line of the proper course; to turn aside; to swerve; as, a ship sheers from her course; a horse sheers at a bicycle.
(v. t.) To shear.