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Crossword Solver Answers for: SHA??


(n.) The grain left after harvest or gleaning; also, nuts which have fallen to the ground.
(n.) Liberty of winter pasturage.
(n.) A shiftless fellow; a low, itinerant beggar; a vagabond; a tramp.
(v. t.) To shed or fall, as corn or grain at harvest.
(v. t.) To feed in stubble, or upon waste corn.
(v. t.) To wander as a vagabond or a tramp.


(n.) Rounded stones containing tin ore, lying at the surface of the ground, and indicating a vein.


(n.) Comparative obscurity owing to interception or interruption of the rays of light; partial darkness caused by the intervention of something between the space contemplated and the source of light.
(n.) Darkness; obscurity; -- often in the plural.
(n.) An obscure place; a spot not exposed to light; hence, a secluded retreat.
(n.) That which intercepts, or shelters from, light or the direct rays of the sun; hence, also, that which protects from heat or currents of air; a screen; protection; shelter; cover; as, a lamp shade.
(n.) Shadow.
(n.) The soul after its separation from the body; -- so called because the ancients it to be perceptible to the sight, though not to the touch; a spirit; a ghost; as, the shades of departed heroes.
(n.) The darker portion of a picture; a less illuminated part. See Def. 1, above.
(n.) Degree or variation of color, as darker or lighter, stronger or paler; as, a delicate shade of pink.
(n.) A minute difference or variation, as of thought, belief, expression, etc.; also, the quality or degree of anything which is distinguished from others similar by slight differences; as, the shades of meaning in synonyms.
(v. t.) To shelter or screen by intercepting the rays of light; to keep off illumination from.
(v. t.) To shelter; to cover from injury; to protect; to screen; to hide; as, to shade one's eyes.
(v. t.) To obscure; to dim the brightness of.
(v. t.) To pain in obscure colors; to darken.
(v. t.) To mark with gradations of light or color.
(v. t.) To present a shadow or image of; to shadow forth; to represent.


Herring-like food fishes that migrate from the sea to fresh water to spawn
Bony flesh of herring-like fish usually caught during their migration to fresh water for spawning; especially of Atlantic coast


(superl.) Abounding in shade or shades; overspread with shade; causing shade.
(superl.) Sheltered from the glare of light or sultry heat.
(superl.) Of or pertaining to shade or darkness; hence, unfit to be seen or known; equivocal; dubious or corrupt.


(n.) The slender, smooth stem of an arrow; hence, an arrow.
(n.) The long handle of a spear or similar weapon; hence, the weapon itself; (Fig.) anything regarded as a shaft to be thrown or darted; as, shafts of light.
(n.) That which resembles in some degree the stem or handle of an arrow or a spear; a long, slender part, especially when cylindrical.
(n.) The trunk, stem, or stalk of a plant.
(n.) The stem or midrib of a feather.
(n.) The pole, or tongue, of a vehicle; also, a thill.
(n.) The part of a candlestick which supports its branches.
(n.) The handle or helve of certain tools, instruments, etc., as a hammer, a whip, etc.
(n.) A pole, especially a Maypole.
(n.) The body of a column; the cylindrical pillar between the capital and base (see Illust. of Column). Also, the part of a chimney above the roof. Also, the spire of a steeple.
(n.) A column, an obelisk, or other spire-shaped or columnar monument.
(n.) A rod at the end of a heddle.
(n.) A solid or hollow cylinder or bar, having one or more journals on which it rests and revolves, and intended to carry one or more wheels or other revolving parts and to transmit power or motion; as, the shaft of a steam engine.
(n.) A humming bird (Thaumastura cora) having two of the tail feathers next to the middle ones very long in the male; -- called also cora humming bird.
(n.) A well-like excavation in the earth, perpendicular or nearly so, made for reaching and raising ore, for raising water, etc.
(n.) A long passage for the admission or outlet of air; an air shaft.
(n.) The chamber of a blast furnace.


Dance the shag
A lively dance step consisting of hopping on each foot in turn
Slang for sexual intercourse
A fabric with long coarse nap; "he bought a shag rug"
A matted tangle of hair or fiber; "the dog's woolly shag"
A strong coarse tobacco that has been shredded
7. A large, dark water bird


Obs. p. p. of Shake.
(n.) The act or result of shaking; a vacillating or wavering motion; a rapid motion one way and other; a trembling, quaking, or shivering; agitation.
(n.) A fissure or crack in timber, caused by its being dried too suddenly.
(n.) A fissure in rock or earth.
(n.) A rapid alternation of a principal tone with another represented on the next degree of the staff above or below it; a trill.
(n.) One of the staves of a hogshead or barrel taken apart.
(n.) A shook of staves and headings.
(n.) The redshank; -- so called from the nodding of its head while on the ground.
(v.) To cause to move with quick or violent vibrations; to move rapidly one way and the other; to make to tremble or shiver; to agitate.
(v.) Fig.: To move from firmness; to weaken the stability of; to cause to waver; to impair the resolution of.
(v.) To give a tremulous tone to; to trill; as, to shake a note in music.
(v.) To move or remove by agitating; to throw off by a jolting or vibrating motion; to rid one's self of; -- generally with an adverb, as off, out, etc.; as, to shake fruit down from a tree.
(v. i.) To be agitated with a waving or vibratory motion; to tremble; to shiver; to quake; to totter.


(n.) A kind of military cap or headdress.


(superl.) Shaking or trembling; as, a shaky spot in a marsh; a shaky hand.
(superl.) Full of shakes or cracks; cracked; as, shaky timber.
(superl.) Easily shaken; tottering; unsound; as, a shaky constitution; shaky business credit.


(n.) A shell or husk; a cod or pod.
(n.) A fine-grained sedimentary rock of a thin, laminated, and often friable, structure.
(v. t.) To take off the shell or coat of; to shell.


(v. i. & auxiliary.) To owe; to be under obligation for.
(v. i. & auxiliary.) To be obliged; must.
(v. i. & auxiliary.) As an auxiliary, shall indicates a duty or necessity whose obligation is derived from the person speaking; as, you shall go; he shall go; that is, I order or promise your going. It thus ordinarily expresses, in the second and third persons, a command, a threat, or a promise. If the auxillary be emphasized, the command is made more imperative, the promise or that more positive and sure. It is also employed in the language of prophecy; as, "the day shall come when . . . , " since a promise or threat and an authoritative prophecy nearly coincide in significance. In shall with the first person, the necessity of the action is sometimes implied as residing elsewhere than in the speaker; as, I shall suffer; we shall see; and there is always a less distinct and positive assertion of his volition than is indicated by will. "I shall go" implies nearly a simple futurity; more exactly, a foretelling or an expectation of my going, in which, naturally enough, a certain degree of plan or intention may be included; emphasize the shall, and the event is described as certain to occur, and the expression approximates in meaning to our emphatic "I will go." In a question, the relation of speaker and source of obligation is of course transferred to the person addressed; as, "Shall you go?" (answer, "I shall go"); "Shall he go?" i. e., "Do you require or promise his going?" (answer, "He shall go".) The same relation is transferred to either second or third person in such phrases as "You say, or think, you shall go;" "He says, or thinks, he shall go." After a conditional conjunction (as if, whether) shall is used in all persons to express futurity simply; as, if I, you, or he shall say they are right. Should is everywhere used in the same connection and the same senses as shall, as its imperfect. It also expresses duty or moral obligation; as, he should do it whether he will or not. In the early English, and hence in our English Bible, shall is the auxiliary mainly used, in all the persons, to express simple futurity. (Cf. Will, v. t.) Shall may be used elliptically; thus, with an adverb or other word expressive of motion go may be omitted.


(a.) Resembling shale in structure.


(n.) A saxicoline singing bird (Kittacincla macroura) of India, noted for the sweetness and power of its song. In confinement it imitates the notes of other birds and various animals with accuracy. Its head, neck, back, breast, and tail are glossy black, the rump white, the under parts chestnut.


(n.) A painful sensation excited by a consciousness of guilt or impropriety, or of having done something which injures reputation, or of the exposure of that which nature or modesty prompts us to conceal.
(n.) Reproach incurred or suffered; dishonor; ignominy; derision; contempt.
(n.) The cause or reason of shame; that which brings reproach, and degrades a person in the estimation of others; disgrace.
(n.) The parts which modesty requires to be covered; the private parts.
(n.) To be ashamed; to feel shame.
(v. t.) To make ashamed; to excite in (a person) a comsciousness of guilt or impropriety, or of conduct derogatory to reputation; to put to shame.
(v. t.) To cover with reproach or ignominy; to dishonor; to disgrace.
(v. t.) To mock at; to deride.


Something that is a counterfeit; not what it seems to be
A person who makes deceitful pretenses
Make believe with the intent to deceive;
Make a pretence of; "She assumed indifference, even though she was seething with anger"; "he feigned sleep"