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Crossword Solver Answers for: S??A?E

salade

salade
(n.) A helmet. See Sallet.

savage

savage
(a.) Of or pertaining to the forest; remote from human abodes and cultivation; in a state of nature; wild; as, a savage wilderness.
(a.) Wild; untamed; uncultivated; as, savage beasts.
(a.) Uncivilized; untaught; unpolished; rude; as, savage life; savage manners.
(a.) Characterized by cruelty; barbarous; fierce; ferocious; inhuman; brutal; as, a savage spirit.
(n.) A human being in his native state of rudeness; one who is untaught, uncivilized, or without cultivation of mind or manners.
(n.) A man of extreme, unfeeling, brutal cruelty; a barbarian.
(v. t.) To make savage.

savate

savate
French boxing, French kickboxing or French footfighting, is a traditional French martial art which uses the hands and feet as weapons.

scrape

scrape
(n.) The act of scraping; also, the effect of scraping, as a scratch, or a harsh sound; as, a noisy scrape on the floor; a scrape of a pen.
(n.) A drawing back of the right foot when bowing; also, a bow made with that accompaniment.
(n.) A disagreeable and embarrassing predicament out of which one can not get without undergoing, as it were, a painful rubbing or scraping; a perplexity; a difficulty.
(v. i.) To rub over the surface of anything with something which roughens or removes it, or which smooths or cleans it; to rub harshly and noisily along.
(v. i.) To occupy one's self with getting laboriously; as, he scraped and saved until he became rich.
(v. i.) To play awkwardly and inharmoniously on a violin or like instrument.
(v. i.) To draw back the right foot along the ground or floor when making a bow.
(v. t.) To rub over the surface of (something) with a sharp or rough instrument; to rub over with something that roughens by removing portions of the surface; to grate harshly over; to abrade; to make even, or bring to a required condition or form, by moving the sharp edge of an instrument breadthwise over the surface with pressure, cutting away excesses and superfluous parts; to make smooth or clean; as, to scrape a bone with a knife; to scrape a metal plate to an even surface.
(v. t.) To remove by rubbing or scraping (in the sense above).
(v. t.) To collect by, or as by, a process of scraping; to gather in small portions by laborious effort; hence, to acquire avariciously and save penuriously; -- often followed by together or up; as, to scrape money together.
(v. t.) To express disapprobation of, as a play, or to silence, as a speaker, by drawing the feet back and forth upon the floor; -- usually with down.

seaape

sea ape
The thrasher shark.
The sea otter.

sebate

sebate
(n.) A salt of sebacic acid.

secale

secale
(n.) A genus of cereal grasses including rye.

sedate

sedate
(a.) Undisturbed by passion or caprice; calm; tranquil; serene; not passionate or giddy; composed; staid; as, a sedate soul, mind, or temper.

senate

senate
(n.) An assembly or council having the highest deliberative and legislative functions.
(n.) A body of elders appointed or elected from among the nobles of the nation, and having supreme legislative authority.
(n.) The upper and less numerous branch of a legislature in various countries, as in France, in the United States, in most of the separate States of the United States, and in some Swiss cantons.
(n.) In general, a legislative body; a state council; the legislative department of government.
(n.) The governing body of the Universities of Cambridge and London.
(n.) In some American colleges, a council of elected students, presided over by the president of the college, to which are referred cases of discipline and matters of general concern affecting the students.

serape

serape
(n.) A blanket or shawl worn as an outer garment by the Spanish Americans, as in Mexico.

sesame

sesame
(n.) Either of two annual herbaceous plants of the genus Sesamum (S. Indicum, and S. orientale), from the seeds of which an oil is expressed; also, the small obovate, flattish seeds of these plants, sometimes used as food. See Benne.

sewage

sewage
(n.) The contents of a sewer or drain; refuse liquids or matter carried off by sewers
(n.) Sewerage, 2.

sheave

sheave
(v.) A wheel having a groove in the rim for a rope to work in, and set in a block, mast, or the like; the wheel of a pulley.
(v. t.) To gather and bind into a sheaf or sheaves; hence, to collect.

sipage

sipage
(n.) Water that seeped or oozed through a porous soil.
(n.) See Seepage.

sleave

sleave
(n.) The knotted or entangled part of silk or thread.
(n.) Silk not yet twisted; floss; -- called also sleave silk.
(v. t.) To separate, as threads; to divide, as a collection of threads; to sley; -- a weaver's term.

sleaze

sleaze
Tastelessness by virtue of being cheap and vulgar

socage

socage
(n.) A tenure of lands and tenements by a certain or determinate service; a tenure distinct from chivalry or knight's service, in which the obligations were uncertain. The service must be certain, in order to be denominated socage, as to hold by fealty and twenty shillings rent.

solace

solace
(n.) To cheer in grief or under calamity; to comfort; to relieve in affliction, solitude, or discomfort; to console; -- applied to persons; as, to solace one with the hope of future reward.
(n.) To allay; to assuage; to soothe; as, to solace grief.
(v. i.) To take comfort; to be cheered.
(v. t.) Comfort in grief; alleviation of grief or anxiety; also, that which relieves in distress; that which cheers or consoles; relief.
(v. t.) Rest; relaxation; ease.

squame

squame
(n.) A scale.
(n.) The scale, or exopodite, of an antenna of a crustacean.
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