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Crossword Solver Solutions for: TO?
- (n.) A bush; a thick shrub; a bushy clump.
- (n.) An old weight used in weighing wool, being usually twenty-eight pounds.
- (n.) A fox; -- probably so named from its bushy tail.
- (v. t. & i.) To weigh; to yield in tods.
- (n.) One of the terminal members, or digits, of the foot of a man or an animal.
- (n.) The fore part of the hoof or foot of an animal.
- (n.) Anything, or any part, corresponding to the toe of the foot; as, the toe of a boot; the toe of a skate.
- (n.) The journal, or pivot, at the lower end of a revolving shaft or spindle, which rests in a step.
- (n.) A lateral projection at one end, or between the ends, of a piece, as a rod or bolt, by means of which it is moved.
- (n.) A projection from the periphery of a revolving piece, acting as a cam to lift another piece.
- (v. i.) To hold or carry the toes (in a certain way).
- (v. t.) To touch or reach with the toes; to come fully up to; as, to toe the mark.
- Provide with clothes or put clothes on; "Parents must feed and dress their child"
- (v. t.) To take away. See Toll.
- (n.) The knave of trumps at gleek.
- Pl. of Toe.
- (n.) The common tunny, or house mackerel.
- (n.) The prevailing fashion or mode; vogue; as, things of ton.
- (n.) A measure of weight or quantity.
- (n.) The weight of twenty hundredweight.
- (n.) Forty cubic feet of space, being the unit of measurement of the burden, or carrying capacity, of a vessel; as a vessel of 300 tons burden.
- (n.) A certain weight or quantity of merchandise, with reference to transportation as freight; as, six hundred weight of ship bread in casks, seven hundred weight in bags, eight hundred weight in bulk; ten bushels of potatoes; eight sacks, or ten barrels, of flour; forty cubic feet of rough, or fifty cubic feet of hewn, timber, etc.
- (adv.) Over; more than enough; -- noting excess; as, a thing is too long, too short, or too wide; too high; too many; too much.
- (adv.) Likewise; also; in addition.
- (n.) A child's toy, commonly in the form of a conoid or pear, made to spin on its point, usually by drawing off a string wound round its surface or stem, the motion being sometimes continued by means of a whip.
- (n.) A plug, or conical block of wood, with longitudital grooves on its surface, in which the strands of the rope slide in the process of twisting.
- (n.) The highest part of anything; the upper end, edge, or extremity; the upper side or surface; summit; apex; vertex; cover; lid; as, the top of a spire; the top of a house; the top of a mountain; the top of the ground.
- (n.) The utmost degree; the acme; the summit.
- (n.) The highest rank; the most honorable position; the utmost attainable place; as, to be at the top of one's class, or at the top of the school.
- (n.) The chief person; the most prominent one.
- (n.) The crown of the head, or the hair upon it; the head.
- (n.) The head, or upper part, of a plant.
- (n.) A platform surrounding the head of the lower mast and projecting on all sudes. It serves to spead the topmast rigging, thus strengheningthe mast, and also furnishes a convenient standing place for the men aloft.
- (n.) A bundle or ball of slivers of comkbed wool, from which the noils, or dust, have been taken out.
- (n.) Eve; verge; point.
- (n.) The part of a cut gem between the girdle, or circumference, and the table, or flat upper surface.
- (n.) Top-boots.
- (v. i.) To rise aloft; to be eminent; to tower; as, lofty ridges and topping mountains.
- (v. i.) To predominate; as, topping passions.
- (v. i.) To excel; to rise above others.
- (v. t.) To cover on the top; to tip; to cap; -- chiefly used in the past participle.
- (v. t.) To rise above; to excel; to outgo; to surpass.
- (v. t.) To rise to the top of; to go over the top of.
- (v. t.) To take off the or upper part of; to crop.
- (v. t.) To perform eminently, or better than before.
- (v. t.) To raise one end of, as a yard, so that that end becomes higher than the other.
- (n.) A tower; a turret.
- (n.) High-pointed hill; a rocky pinnacle.
- (n.) Anything small; -- frequently applied as a term of endearment to a little child.
- (n.) A drinking cup of small size, holding about half a pint.
- (n.) A foolish fellow.
- (n.) The coarse and broken part of flax or hemp, separated from the finer part by the hatchel or swingle.
- (v. t.) To draw or pull through the water, as a vessel of any kind, by means of a rope.
- (v. t.) A rope by which anything is towed; a towline, or towrope.
- (v. t.) The act of towing, or the state of being towed; --chiefly used in the phrase, to take in tow, that is to tow.
- (v. t.) That which is towed, or drawn by a towline, as a barge, raft, collection of boats, ect.
- (v. i.) To dally amorously; to trifle; to play.
- (v. t.) A plaything for children; a bawble.
- (v. t.) A thing for amusement, but of no real value; an article of trade of little value; a trifle.
- (v. t.) A wild fancy; an odd conceit; idle sport; folly; trifling opinion.
- (v. t.) Amorous dalliance; play; sport; pastime.
- (v. t.) An old story; a silly tale.
- (v. t.) A headdress of linen or woolen, that hangs down over the shoulders, worn by old women of the lower classes; -- called also toy mutch.
- (v. t.) To treat foolishly.