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Crossword Puzzle Solutions for: S?R?N?


(n.) A chest, bookcase, or other place, where writings or curiosities are deposited; a shrine.
(v. i.) To cringe.


(a.) Bright; clear; unabscured; as, a serene sky.
(a.) Calm; placid; undisturbed; unruffled; as, a serene aspect; a serene soul.
(n.) Serenity; clearness; calmness.
(n.) Evening air; night chill.
(v. t.) To make serene.


Imp. of Shrink.
(imp.) of Shrink


(n.) A case, box, or receptacle, especially one in which are deposited sacred relics, as the bones of a saint.
(n.) Any sacred place, as an altar, tromb, or the like.
(n.) A place or object hallowed from its history or associations; as, a shrine of art.
(v. t.) To enshrine; to place reverently, as in a shrine.


(n.) The act shrinking; shrinkage; contraction; also, recoil; withdrawal.
(v. i.) To wrinkle, bend, or curl; to shrivel; hence, to contract into a less extent or compass; to gather together; to become compacted.
(v. i.) To withdraw or retire, as from danger; to decline action from fear; to recoil, as in fear, horror, or distress.
(v. i.) To express fear, horror, or pain by contracting the body, or part of it; to shudder; to quake.
(v. t.) To cause to contract or shrink; as, to shrink finnel by imersing it in boiling water.
(v. t.) To draw back; to withdraw.


A sea nymph (part woman and part bird) supposed to lure sailors to destruction on the rocks where the nymphs lived; "Odysseus ordered his crew to plug their ears so they would not hear the Siren's fatal song"
Eellike aquatic North American salamander with small forelimbs and no hind limbs; have permanent external gills
An acoustic device producing a loud often wailing sound as a signal or warning
A warning signal that is a loud wailing sound
A woman who is considered to be dangerously seductive


P. p. of Sprenge. Sprinkled.


(v. i.) To leap; to bound; to jump.
(v. i.) To issue with speed and violence; to move with activity; to dart; to shoot.
(v. i.) To start or rise suddenly, as from a covert.
(v. i.) To fly back; as, a bow, when bent, springs back by its elastic power.
(v. i.) To bend from a straight direction or plane surface; to become warped; as, a piece of timber, or a plank, sometimes springs in seasoning.
(v. i.) To shoot up, out, or forth; to come to the light; to begin to appear; to emerge; as a plant from its seed, as streams from their source, and the like; -often followed by up, forth, or out.
(v. i.) To issue or proceed, as from a parent or ancestor; to result, as from a cause, motive, reason, or principle.
(v. i.) To grow; to prosper.
(v. i.) A leap; a bound; a jump.
(v. i.) A flying back; the resilience of a body recovering its former state by elasticity; as, the spring of a bow.
(v. i.) Elastic power or force.
(v. i.) An elastic body of any kind, as steel, India rubber, tough wood, or compressed air, used for various mechanical purposes, as receiving and imparting power, diminishing concussion, regulating motion, measuring weight or other force.
(v. i.) Any source of supply; especially, the source from which a stream proceeds; as issue of water from the earth; a natural fountain.
(v. i.) Any active power; that by which action, or motion, is produced or propagated; cause; origin; motive.
(v. i.) That which springs, or is originated, from a source;
(v. i.) A race; lineage.
(v. i.) A youth; a springal.
(v. i.) A shoot; a plant; a young tree; also, a grove of trees; woodland.
(v. i.) That which causes one to spring; specifically, a lively tune.
(v. i.) The season of the year when plants begin to vegetate and grow; the vernal season, usually comprehending the months of March, April, and May, in the middle latitudes north of the equator.
(v. i.) The time of growth and progress; early portion; first stage.
(v. i.) A crack or fissure in a mast or yard, running obliquely or transversely.
(v. i.) A line led from a vessel's quarter to her cable so that by tightening or slacking it she can be made to lie in any desired position; a line led diagonally from the bow or stern of a vessel to some point upon the wharf to which she is moored.
(v. t.) To cause to spring up; to start or rouse, as game; to cause to rise from the earth, or from a covert; as, to spring a pheasant.
(v. t.) To produce or disclose suddenly or unexpectedly.
(v. t.) To cause to explode; as, to spring a mine.
(v. t.) To crack or split; to bend or strain so as to weaken; as, to spring a mast or a yard.
(v. t.) To cause to close suddenly, as the parts of a trap operated by a spring; as, to spring a trap.
(v. t.) To bend by force, as something stiff or strong; to force or put by bending, as a beam into its sockets, and allowing it to straighten when in place; -- often with in, out, etc.; as, to spring in a slat or a bar.
(v. t.) To pass over by leaping; as, to spring a fence.


(n.) The act of sprinting; a run of a short distance at full speed.
(v. i.) To run very rapidly; to run at full speed.


Imp. & p. p. of Spring.
(a.) Said of a spar that has been cracked or strained.
(p. p.) of Spring


(a.) Active; lively; vigorous.
(n.) Anything short and stiff.
(n.) A leap; a spring.
(n.) A steep ascent in a road.
(v. i.) To spring up; to germinate; to spring forward or outward.


(n.) One of the twists, or strings, as of fibers, wires, etc., of which a rope is composed.
(n.) The shore, especially the beach of a sea, ocean, or large lake; rarely, the margin of a navigable river.
(v. i.) To drift, or be driven, on shore to run aground; as, the ship stranded at high water.
(v. t.) To break a strand of (a rope).
(v. t.) To drive on a strand; hence, to run aground; as, to strand a ship.


(n.) The guillemot.