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Crossword Puzzle Solutions for: W???E

wacke

wacke
(n.) Alt. of Wacky

waite

waite
United States jurist who was appointed chief justice of the United States Supreme Court in 1874 by President Grant (1816-1888)

waive

waive
(v. i.) To turn aside; to recede.
(v. t.) A waif; a castaway.
(v. t.) A woman put out of the protection of the law. See Waive, v. t., 3 (b), and the Note.
(v. t.) To relinquish; to give up claim to; not to insist on or claim; to refuse; to forego.
(v. t.) To throw away; to cast off; to reject; to desert.
(v. t.) To throw away; to relinquish voluntarily, as a right which one may enforce if he chooses.
(v. t.) To desert; to abandon.

walwe

walwe
(v.) To wallow.

wanze

wanze
(v. i.) To wane; to wither.

warye

warye
(v. t.) To curse; to curse; to execrate; to condemn; also, to vex.

waste

waste
(a.) Desolate; devastated; stripped; bare; hence, dreary; dismal; gloomy; cheerless.
(a.) Lying unused; unproductive; worthless; valueless; refuse; rejected; as, waste land; waste paper.
(a.) Lost for want of occupiers or use; superfluous.
(a.) To bring to ruin; to devastate; to desolate; to destroy.
(a.) To wear away by degrees; to impair gradually; to diminish by constant loss; to use up; to consume; to spend; to wear out.
(a.) To spend unnecessarily or carelessly; to employ prodigally; to expend without valuable result; to apply to useless purposes; to lavish vainly; to squander; to cause to be lost; to destroy by scattering or injury.
(a.) To damage, impair, or injure, as an estate, voluntarily, or by suffering the buildings, fences, etc., to go to decay.
(v.) The act of wasting, or the state of being wasted; a squandering; needless destruction; useless consumption or expenditure; devastation; loss without equivalent gain; gradual loss or decrease, by use, wear, or decay; as, a waste of property, time, labor, words, etc.
(v.) That which is wasted or desolate; a devastated, uncultivated, or wild country; a deserted region; an unoccupied or unemployed space; a dreary void; a desert; a wilderness.
(v.) That which is of no value; worthless remnants; refuse. Specifically: Remnants of cops, or other refuse resulting from the working of cotton, wool, hemp, and the like, used for wiping machinery, absorbing oil in the axle boxes of railway cars, etc.
(v.) Spoil, destruction, or injury, done to houses, woods, fences, lands, etc., by a tenant for life or for years, to the prejudice of the heir, or of him in reversion or remainder.
(v.) Old or abandoned workings, whether left as vacant space or filled with refuse.
(v. i.) To be diminished; to lose bulk, substance, strength, value, or the like, gradually; to be consumed; to dwindle; to grow less.
(v. i.) To procure or sustain a reduction of flesh; -- said of a jockey in preparation for a race, etc.

wayne

wayne
American general during the American Revolution (1745-1796)
United States film actor who played tough heroes (1907-1979)

weave

weave
(n.) A particular method or pattern of weaving; as, the cassimere weave.
(v. i.) To practice weaving; to work with a loom.
(v. i.) To become woven or interwoven.
(v. t.) To unite, as threads of any kind, in such a manner as to form a texture; to entwine or interlace into a fabric; as, to weave wool, silk, etc.; hence, to unite by close connection or intermixture; to unite intimately.
(v. t.) To form, as cloth, by interlacing threads; to compose, as a texture of any kind, by putting together textile materials; as, to weave broadcloth; to weave a carpet; hence, to form into a fabric; to compose; to fabricate; as, to weave the plot of a story.

wedge

wedge
(n.) A piece of metal, or other hard material, thick at one end, and tapering to a thin edge at the other, used in splitting wood, rocks, etc., in raising heavy bodies, and the like. It is one of the six elementary machines called the mechanical powers. See Illust. of Mechanical powers, under Mechanical.
(n.) A solid of five sides, having a rectangular base, two rectangular or trapezoidal sides meeting in an edge, and two triangular ends.
(n.) A mass of metal, especially when of a wedgelike form.
(n.) Anything in the form of a wedge, as a body of troops drawn up in such a form.
(n.) The person whose name stands lowest on the list of the classical tripos; -- so called after a person (Wedgewood) who occupied this position on the first list of 1828.
(v. t.) To cleave or separate with a wedge or wedges, or as with a wedge; to rive.
(v. t.) To force or drive as a wedge is driven.
(v. t.) To force by crowding and pushing as a wedge does; as, to wedge one's way.
(v. t.) To press closely; to fix, or make fast, in the manner of a wedge that is driven into something.
(v. t.) To fasten with a wedge, or with wedges; as, to wedge a scythe on the snath; to wedge a rail or a piece of timber in its place.
(v. t.) To cut, as clay, into wedgelike masses, and work by dashing together, in order to expel air bubbles, etc.

weive

weive
(v. t.) See Waive.

weyve

weyve
(v. t.) To waive.

whale

whale
(n.) Any aquatic mammal of the order Cetacea, especially any one of the large species, some of which become nearly one hundred feet long. Whales are hunted chiefly for their oil and baleen, or whalebone.

whame

whame
(n.) A breeze fly.

where

where
(adv.) At or in what place; hence, in what situation, position, or circumstances; -- used interrogatively.
(adv.) At or in which place; at the place in which; hence, in the case or instance in which; -- used relatively.
(adv.) To what or which place; hence, to what goal, result, or issue; whither; -- used interrogatively and relatively; as, where are you going?
(conj.) Whereas.
(n.) Place; situation.
(pron. & conj.) Whether.

while

while
(conj.) During the time that; as long as; whilst; at the same time that; as, while I write, you sleep.
(conj.) Hence, under which circumstances; in which case; though; whereas.
(n.) Space of time, or continued duration, esp. when short; a time; as, one while we thought him innocent.
(n.) That which requires time; labor; pains.
(prep.) Until; till.
(v. i.) To loiter.
(v. t.) To cause to pass away pleasantly or without irksomeness or disgust; to spend or pass; -- usually followed by away.

whine

whine
(n.) A plaintive tone; the nasal, childish tone of mean complaint; mean or affected complaint.
(v. i.) To utter a plaintive cry, as some animals; to moan with a childish noise; to complain, or to tell of sorrow, distress, or the like, in a plaintive, nasal tone; hence, to complain or to beg in a mean, unmanly way; to moan basely.
(v. t.) To utter or express plaintively, or in a mean, unmanly way; as, to whine out an excuse.

white

white
(n.) The color of pure snow; one of the natural colors of bodies, yet not strictly a color, but a composition of all colors; the opposite of black; whiteness. See the Note under Color, n., 1.
(n.) Something having the color of snow; something white, or nearly so; as, the white of the eye.
(n.) Specifically, the central part of the butt in archery, which was formerly painted white; the center of a mark at which a missile is shot.
(n.) A person with a white skin; a member of the white, or Caucasian, races of men.
(n.) A white pigment; as, Venice white.
(n.) Any one of numerous species of butterflies belonging to Pieris, and allied genera in which the color is usually white. See Cabbage butterfly, under Cabbage.
(superl.) Reflecting to the eye all the rays of the spectrum combined; not tinted with any of the proper colors or their mixtures; having the color of pure snow; snowy; -- the opposite of black or dark; as, white paper; a white skin.
(superl.) Destitute of color, as in the cheeks, or of the tinge of blood color; pale; pallid; as, white with fear.
(superl.) Having the color of purity; free from spot or blemish, or from guilt or pollution; innocent; pure.
(superl.) Gray, as from age; having silvery hair; hoary.
(superl.) Characterized by freedom from that which disturbs, and the like; fortunate; happy; favorable.
(superl.) Regarded with especial favor; favorite; darling.
(v. t.) To make white; to whiten; to whitewash; to bleach.
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