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Crossword Puzzle Solutions for: S?O?E


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


(n.) Poke (Phytolacca decandra).


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


(n.) That at which one aims; the thing or end to which the mind directs its view; that which is purposed to be reached or accomplished; hence, ultimate design, aim, or purpose; intention; drift; object.
(n.) Room or opportunity for free outlook or aim; space for action; amplitude of opportunity; free course or vent; liberty; range of view, intent, or action.
(n.) Extended area.
(n.) Length; extent; sweep; as, scope of cable.
(v. t.) To look at for the purpose of evaluation; usually with out; as, to scope out the area as a camping site.


(n.) A notch or incision; especially, one that is made as a tally mark; hence, a mark, or line, made for the purpose of account.
(n.) An account or reckoning; account of dues; bill; hence, indebtedness.
(n.) Account; reason; motive; sake; behalf.
(n.) The number twenty, as being marked off by a special score or tally; hence, in pl., a large number.
(n.) A distance of twenty yards; -- a term used in ancient archery and gunnery.
(n.) A weight of twenty pounds.
(n.) The number of points gained by the contestants, or either of them, in any game, as in cards or cricket.
(n.) A line drawn; a groove or furrow.
(n.) The original and entire draught, or its transcript, of a composition, with the parts for all the different instruments or voices written on staves one above another, so that they can be read at a glance; -- so called from the bar, which, in its early use, was drawn through all the parts.
(n.) To mark with parallel lines or scratches; as, the rocks of New England and the Western States were scored in the drift epoch.
(v. t.) To mark with lines, scratches, or notches; to cut notches or furrows in; to notch; to scratch; to furrow; as, to score timber for hewing; to score the back with a lash.
(v. t.) Especially, to mark with significant lines or notches, for indicating or keeping account of something; as, to score a tally.
(v. t.) To mark or signify by lines or notches; to keep record or account of; to set down; to record; to charge.
(v. t.) To engrave, as upon a shield.
(v. t.) To make a score of, as points, runs, etc., in a game.
(v. t.) To write down in proper order and arrangement; as, to score an overture for an orchestra. See Score, n., 9.


Alt. of Shoding
(v. t.) The parting of the hair on the head.
(v. t.) The top of the head; the head.


(n.) A plank fixed beneath an object, as beneath the rudder of a vessel, to protect it from injury; a plank on the ground under the end of a shore or the like.
(n.) See Shoal.


Imp. & p. p. of Shine.
(imp. & p. p.) of Shine


Of Shear
Imp. of Shear.
(n.) A sewer.
(n.) A prop, as a timber, placed as a brace or support against the side of a building or other structure; a prop placed beneath anything, as a beam, to prevent it from sinking or sagging.
(v. t.) To support by a shore or shores; to prop; -- usually with up; as, to shore up a building.
(v. t.) The coast or land adjacent to a large body of water, as an ocean, lake, or large river.
(v. t.) To set on shore.


(v. t.) A fish resembling the trout.
(v. t.) A young hog; a shoat.


P. p. of Shove.
(n.) The act of shoving; a forcible push.
(v. i.) To push or drive forward; to move onward by pushing or jostling.
(v. i.) To move off or along by an act pushing, as with an oar a pole used by one in a boat; sometimes with off.
(v. t.) To drive along by the direct and continuous application of strength; to push; especially, to push (a body) so as to make it move along the surface of another body; as, to shove a boat on the water; to shove a table across the floor.
(v. t.) To push along, aside, or away, in a careless or rude manner; to jostle.


(a.) Sloping.
(adv.) In a sloping manner.
(v. i.) An oblique direction; a line or direction including from a horizontal line or direction; also, sometimes, an inclination, as of one line or surface to another.
(v. i.) Any ground whose surface forms an angle with the plane of the horizon.
(v. i.) To take an oblique direction; to be at an angle with the plane of the horizon; to incline; as, the ground slopes.
(v. i.) To depart; to disappear suddenly.
(v. t.) To form with a slope; to give an oblique or slanting direction to; to direct obliquely; to incline; to slant; as, to slope the ground in a garden; to slope a piece of cloth in cutting a garment.


(n.) The visible exhalation, vapor, or substance that escapes, or expelled, from a burning body, especially from burning vegetable matter, as wood, coal, peat, or the like.
(n.) That which resembles smoke; a vapor; a mist.
(n.) Anything unsubstantial, as idle talk.
(n.) The act of smoking, esp. of smoking tobacco; as, to have a smoke.
(n.) To emit smoke; to throw off volatile matter in the form of vapor or exhalation; to reek.
(n.) Hence, to burn; to be kindled; to rage.
(n.) To raise a dust or smoke by rapid motion.
(n.) To draw into the mouth the smoke of tobacco burning in a pipe or in the form of a cigar, cigarette, etc.; to habitually use tobacco in this manner.
(n.) To suffer severely; to be punished.
(v. t.) To apply smoke to; to hang in smoke; to disinfect, to cure, etc., by smoke; as, to smoke or fumigate infected clothing; to smoke beef or hams for preservation.
(v. t.) To fill or scent with smoke; hence, to fill with incense; to perfume.
(v. t.) To smell out; to hunt out; to find out; to detect.
(v. t.) To ridicule to the face; to quiz.
(v. t.) To inhale and puff out the smoke of, as tobacco; to burn or use in smoking; as, to smoke a pipe or a cigar.
(v. t.) To subject to the operation of smoke, for the purpose of annoying or driving out; -- often with out; as, to smoke a woodchuck out of his burrow.


(n.) A harsh nasal noise made in sleep.
(v. i.) To breathe with a rough, hoarse, nasal voice in sleep.


A brand of fine English porcelain
English potter who started a pottery famous for its bone china (1754-1827)


Imp. of Speak.
(imp.) of Speak
(n.) The radius or ray of a wheel; one of the small bars which are inserted in the hub, or nave, and which serve to support the rim or felly.
(n.) A projecting handle of a steering wheel.
(n.) A rung, or round, of a ladder.
(n.) A contrivance for fastening the wheel of a vehicle, to prevent it from turning in going down a hill.
(v. t.) To furnish with spokes, as a wheel.


(n.) One of the minute grains in flowerless plants, which are analogous to seeds, as serving to reproduce the species.
(n.) An embryo sac or embryonal vesicle in the ovules of flowering plants.
(n.) A minute grain or germ; a small, round or ovoid body, formed in certain organisms, and by germination giving rise to a new organism; as, the reproductive spores of bacteria, etc.
(n.) One of the parts formed by fission in certain Protozoa. See Spore formation, belw.


(v. i.) To poke or stir up a fire; hence, to tend the fires of furnaces, steamers, etc.
(v. t.) To stick; to thrust; to stab.
(v. t.) To poke or stir up, as a fire; hence, to tend, as the fire of a furnace, boiler, etc.


Imp. of Steal.
(imp.) of Steal
(n.) A stolon.
(n.) A long, loose garment reaching to the feet.
(n.) A narrow band of silk or stuff, sometimes enriched with embroidery and jewels, worn on the left shoulder of deacons, and across both shoulders of bishops and priests, pendent on each side nearly to the ground. At Mass, it is worn crossed on the breast by priests. It is used in various sacred functions.


(n.) Concreted earthy or mineral matter; also, any particular mass of such matter; as, a house built of stone; the boy threw a stone; pebbles are rounded stones.
(n.) A precious stone; a gem.
(n.) Something made of stone. Specifically: -
(n.) The glass of a mirror; a mirror.
(n.) A monument to the dead; a gravestone.
(n.) A calculous concretion, especially one in the kidneys or bladder; the disease arising from a calculus.
(n.) One of the testes; a testicle.
(n.) The hard endocarp of drupes; as, the stone of a cherry or peach. See Illust. of Endocarp.
(n.) A weight which legally is fourteen pounds, but in practice varies with the article weighed.
(n.) Fig.: Symbol of hardness and insensibility; torpidness; insensibility; as, a heart of stone.
(n.) A stand or table with a smooth, flat top of stone, commonly marble, on which to arrange the pages of a book, newspaper, etc., before printing; -- called also imposing stone.
(n.) To pelt, beat, or kill with stones.
(n.) To make like stone; to harden.
(n.) To free from stones; also, to remove the seeds of; as, to stone a field; to stone cherries; to stone raisins.
(n.) To wall or face with stones; to line or fortify with stones; as, to stone a well; to stone a cellar.
(n.) To rub, scour, or sharpen with a stone.