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Crossword Answers for: S?C?

sack

sack
(n.) A name formerly given to various dry Spanish wines.
(n.) A bag for holding and carrying goods of any kind; a receptacle made of some kind of pliable material, as cloth, leather, and the like; a large pouch.
(n.) A measure of varying capacity, according to local usage and the substance. The American sack of salt is 215 pounds; the sack of wheat, two bushels.
(n.) Originally, a loosely hanging garment for women, worn like a cloak about the shoulders, and serving as a decorative appendage to the gown; now, an outer garment with sleeves, worn by women; as, a dressing sack.
(n.) A sack coat; a kind of coat worn by men, and extending from top to bottom without a cross seam.
(n.) See 2d Sac, 2.
(n.) Bed.
(n.) The pillage or plunder, as of a town or city; the storm and plunder of a town; devastation; ravage.
(v. t.) To put in a sack; to bag; as, to sack corn.
(v. t.) To bear or carry in a sack upon the back or the shoulders.
(v. t.) To plunder or pillage, as a town or city; to devastate; to ravage.

sacs

sacs
(n. pl.) A tribe of Indians, which, together with the Foxes, formerly occupied the region about Green Bay, Wisconsin.

sech

sech
(Mathematics) hyperbolic secant; a hyperbolic function that is the reciprocal of cosh

seck

seck
(a.) Barren; unprofitable. See Rent seck, under Rent.

sect

sect
(n.) A cutting; a scion.
(n.) Those following a particular leader or authority, or attached to a certain opinion; a company or set having a common belief or allegiance distinct from others; in religion, the believers in a particular creed, or upholders of a particular practice; especially, in modern times, a party dissenting from an established church; a denomination; in philosophy, the disciples of a particular master; a school; in society and the state, an order, rank, class, or party.

sice

sice
(n.) The number six at dice.

sick

sick
(n.) Sickness.
(superl.) Affected with disease of any kind; ill; indisposed; not in health. See the Synonym under Illness.
(superl.) Affected with, or attended by, nausea; inclined to vomit; as, sick at the stomach; a sick headache.
(superl.) Having a strong dislike; disgusted; surfeited; -- with of; as, to be sick of flattery.
(superl.) Corrupted; imperfect; impaired; weakned.
(v. i.) To fall sick; to sicken.

sics

sics
Urge to attack someone; "The owner sicked his dogs on the intruders"; "the shaman sics sorcerers on the evil spirits"

sock

sock
(n.) A plowshare.
(n.) The shoe worn by actors of comedy in ancient Greece and Rome, -- used as a symbol of comedy, or of the comic drama, as distinguished from tragedy, which is symbolized by the buskin.
(n.) A knit or woven covering for the foot and lower leg; a stocking with a short leg.
(n.) A warm inner sole for a shoe.

such

such
(a.) Of that kind; of the like kind; like; resembling; similar; as, we never saw such a day; -- followed by that or as introducing the word or proposition which defines the similarity, or the standard of comparison; as, the books are not such that I can recommend them, or, not such as I can recommend; these apples are not such as those we saw yesterday; give your children such precepts as tend to make them better.
(a.) Having the particular quality or character specified.
(a.) The same that; -- with as; as, this was the state of the kingdom at such time as the enemy landed.
(a.) Certain; -- representing the object as already particularized in terms which are not mentioned.

suck

suck
(n.) The act of drawing with the mouth.
(n.) That which is drawn into the mouth by sucking; specifically, mikl drawn from the breast.
(n.) A small draught.
(n.) Juice; succulence.
(v. i.) To draw, or attempt to draw, something by suction, as with the mouth, or through a tube.
(v. i.) To draw milk from the breast or udder; as, a child, or the young of an animal, is first nourished by sucking.
(v. i.) To draw in; to imbibe; to partake.
(v. t.) To draw, as a liquid, by the action of the mouth and tongue, which tends to produce a vacuum, and causes the liquid to rush in by atmospheric pressure; to draw, or apply force to, by exhausting the air.
(v. t.) To draw liquid from by the action of the mouth; as, to suck an orange; specifically, to draw milk from (the mother, the breast, etc.) with the mouth; as, the young of an animal sucks the mother, or dam; an infant sucks the breast.
(v. t.) To draw in, or imbibe, by any process resembles sucking; to inhale; to absorb; as, to suck in air; the roots of plants suck water from the ground.
(v. t.) To draw or drain.
(v. t.) To draw in, as a whirlpool; to swallow up.