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Crossword Solver Answers for: S??N?

saint

saint
(n.) A person sanctified; a holy or godly person; one eminent for piety and virtue; any true Christian, as being redeemed and consecrated to God.
(n.) One of the blessed in heaven.
(n.) One canonized by the church.
(v. i.) To act or live as a saint.
(v. t.) To make a saint of; to enroll among the saints by an offical act, as of the pope; to canonize; to give the title or reputation of a saint to (some one).

sanny

sanny
(n.) The sandpiper.

saone

saone
A river in eastern France; rises in Lorraine and flows south to become the chief tributary of the Rhone

sauna

sauna
A Finnish steam bath; steam is produced by pouring water over heated rocks

saynd

saynd
P. p. of Senge, to singe.

scans

scans
Obtain data from magnetic tapes; "This dictionary can be read by the computer"
Read metrically; "scan verses"
Make a wide, sweeping search of; "The beams scanned the night sky"
Move a light beam over; in electronics, to reproduce an image
Examine hastily; "She scanned the newspaper headlines while waiting for the taxi"
Examine minutely or intensely; "the surgeon scanned the X-ray"
Conform to a metrical pattern
The act of scanning; systematic examination of a prescribed region; "he made a thorough scan of the beach with his binoculars"
An image produced by scanning; "he analyzed the brain scan"; "you could see the tumor in the CAT scan"

scant

scant
(adv.) In a scant manner; with difficulty; scarcely; hardly.
(n.) Scantness; scarcity.
(superl.) Not full, large, or plentiful; scarcely sufficient; less than is wanted for the purpose; scanty; meager; not enough; as, a scant allowance of provisions or water; a scant pattern of cloth for a garment.
(superl.) Sparing; parsimonious; chary.
(v. i.) To fail, or become less; to scantle; as, the wind scants.
(v. t.) To limit; to straiten; to treat illiberally; to stint; as, to scant one in provisions; to scant ourselves in the use of necessaries.
(v. t.) To cut short; to make small, narrow, or scanty; to curtail.

scena

scena
(n.) A scene in an opera.
(n.) An accompanied dramatic recitative, interspersed with passages of melody, or followed by a full aria.

scend

scend
Rise or heave upward under the influence of a natural force such as a wave; "the boats surged"

scene

scene
(n.) The structure on which a spectacle or play is exhibited; the part of a theater in which the acting is done, with its adjuncts and decorations; the stage.
(n.) The decorations and fittings of a stage, representing the place in which the action is supposed to go on; one of the slides, or other devices, used to give an appearance of reality to the action of a play; as, to paint scenes; to shift the scenes; to go behind the scenes.
(n.) So much of a play as passes without change of locality or time, or important change of character; hence, a subdivision of an act; a separate portion of a play, subordinate to the act, but differently determined in different plays; as, an act of four scenes.
(n.) The place, time, circumstance, etc., in which anything occurs, or in which the action of a story, play, or the like, is laid; surroundings amid which anything is set before the imagination; place of occurrence, exhibition, or action.
(n.) An assemblage of objects presented to the view at once; a series of actions and events exhibited in their connection; a spectacle; a show; an exhibition; a view.
(n.) A landscape, or part of a landscape; scenery.
(n.) An exhibition of passionate or strong feeling before others; often, an artifical or affected action, or course of action, done for effect; a theatrical display.
(v. t.) To exhibit as a scene; to make a scene of; to display.

scent

scent
(n.) That which, issuing from a body, affects the olfactory organs of animals; odor; smell; as, the scent of an orange, or of a rose; the scent of musk.
(n.) Specifically, the odor left by an animal on the ground in passing over it; as, dogs find or lose the scent; hence, course of pursuit; track of discovery.
(n.) The power of smelling; the sense of smell; as, a hound of nice scent; to divert the scent.
(v. i.) To have a smell.
(v. i.) To hunt animals by means of the sense of smell.
(v. t.) To perceive by the olfactory organs; to smell; as, to scent game, as a hound does.
(v. t.) To imbue or fill with odor; to perfume.

scone

scone
(n.) A cake, thinner than a bannock, made of wheat or barley or oat meal.

sedna

sedna
A planetoid of rock and ice about three-quarters the size of Pluto discovered in 2003; the most distant object known to orbit around the sun

segno

segno
(n.) A sign. See Al segno, and Dal segno.

seine

seine
(n.) A large net, one edge of which is provided with sinkers, and the other with floats. It hangs vertically in the water, and when its ends are brought together or drawn ashore incloses the fish.

senna

senna
(n.) The leaves of several leguminous plants of the genus Cassia. (C. acutifolia, C. angustifolia, etc.). They constitute a valuable but nauseous cathartic medicine.
(n.) The plants themselves, native to the East, but now cultivated largely in the south of Europe and in the West Indies.

seynt

seynt
(n.) A gridle. See 1st Seint.

shang

shang
The imperial dynasty ruling China from about the 18th to the 12th centuries BC

shank

shank
(n.) See Chank.
(v.) The part of the leg from the knee to the foot; the shin; the shin bone; also, the whole leg.
(v.) Hence, that part of an instrument, tool, or other thing, which connects the acting part with a handle or other part, by which it is held or moved.
(v.) That part of a key which is between the bow and the part which enters the wards of the lock.
(v.) The middle part of an anchor, or that part which is between the ring and the arms.
(v.) That part of a hoe, rake, knife, or the like, by which it is secured to a handle.
(v.) A loop forming an eye to a button.
(v.) The space between two channels of the Doric triglyph.
(v.) A large ladle for molten metal, fitted with long bars for handling it.
(v.) The body of a type.
(v.) The part of the sole beneath the instep connecting the broader front part with the heel.
(v.) A wading bird with long legs; as, the green-legged shank, or knot; the yellow shank, or tattler; -- called also shanks.
(v.) Flat-nosed pliers, used by opticians for nipping off the edges of pieces of glass to make them round.
(v. i.) To fall off, as a leaf, flower, or capsule, on account of disease affecting the supporting footstalk; -- usually followed by off.
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