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Crossword Solver Answers for: W???H


(n.) An allotted portion of time, usually four hour for standing watch, or being on deck ready for duty. Cf. Dogwatch.
(n.) That part, usually one half, of the officers and crew, who together attend to the working of a vessel for an allotted time, usually four hours. The watches are designated as the port watch, and the starboard watch.
(v. i.) The act of watching; forbearance of sleep; vigil; wakeful, vigilant, or constantly observant attention; close observation; guard; preservative or preventive vigilance; formerly, a watching or guarding by night.
(v. i.) One who watches, or those who watch; a watchman, or a body of watchmen; a sentry; a guard.
(v. i.) The post or office of a watchman; also, the place where a watchman is posted, or where a guard is kept.
(v. i.) The period of the night during which a person does duty as a sentinel, or guard; the time from the placing of a sentinel till his relief; hence, a division of the night.
(v. i.) A small timepiece, or chronometer, to be carried about the person, the machinery of which is moved by a spring.
(v. i.) To be awake; to be or continue without sleep; to wake; to keep vigil.
(v. i.) To be attentive or vigilant; to give heed; to be on the lookout; to keep guard; to act as sentinel.
(v. i.) To be expectant; to look with expectation; to wait; to seek opportunity.
(v. i.) To remain awake with any one as nurse or attendant; to attend on the sick during the night; as, to watch with a man in a fever.
(v. i.) To serve the purpose of a watchman by floating properly in its place; -- said of a buoy.
(v. t.) To give heed to; to observe the actions or motions of, for any purpose; to keep in view; not to lose from sight and observation; as, to watch the progress of a bill in the legislature.
(v. t.) To tend; to guard; to have in keeping.


English author of satirical novels (1903-1966)


(n.) A corruption of Way, used only in the phrase under weigh.
(n.) A certain quantity estimated by weight; an English measure of weight. See Wey.
(v. i.) To have weight; to be heavy.
(v. i.) To be considered as important; to have weight in the intellectual balance.
(v. i.) To bear heavily; to press hard.
(v. i.) To judge; to estimate.
(v. t.) To bear up; to raise; to lift into the air; to swing up; as, to weigh anchor.
(v. t.) To examine by the balance; to ascertain the weight of, that is, the force with which a thing tends to the center of the earth; to determine the heaviness, or quantity of matter of; as, to weigh sugar; to weigh gold.
(v. t.) To be equivalent to in weight; to counterbalance; to have the heaviness of.
(v. t.) To pay, allot, take, or give by weight.
(v. t.) To examine or test as if by the balance; to ponder in the mind; to consider or examine for the purpose of forming an opinion or coming to a conclusion; to estimate deliberately and maturely; to balance.
(v. t.) To consider as worthy of notice; to regard.


(a.) See Welsh.


(a.) Of or pertaining to Wales, or its inhabitants.
(n.) The language of Wales, or of the Welsh people.
(n.) The natives or inhabitants of Wales.


(n.) A young woman; a girl; a maiden.
(n.) A low, vicious young woman; a drab; a strumpet.
(n.) A colored woman; a negress.
(v. i.) To frequent the company of wenches, or women of ill fame.


(a.) Of what sort or kind; what; what a; who.
(a.) A interrogative pronoun, used both substantively and adjectively, and in direct and indirect questions, to ask for, or refer to, an individual person or thing among several of a class; as, which man is it? which woman was it? which is the house? he asked which route he should take; which is best, to live or to die? See the Note under What, pron., 1.
(pron.) A relative pronoun, used esp. in referring to an antecedent noun or clause, but sometimes with reference to what is specified or implied in a sentence, or to a following noun or clause (generally involving a reference, however, to something which has preceded). It is used in all numbers and genders, and was formerly used of persons.
(pron.) A compound relative or indefinite pronoun, standing for any one which, whichever, that which, those which, the . . . which, and the like; as, take which you will.


Make a sibilant sound
Move with a whishing sound; "The car whished past her"


(n.) The quality of being wide; extent from side to side; breadth; wideness; as, the width of cloth; the width of a door.


(n.) A kick, as of a beast, from impatience or uneasiness.
(n.) A crank with a handle, for giving motion to a machine, a grindstone, etc.
(n.) An instrument with which to turn or strain something forcibly.
(n.) An axle or drum turned by a crank with a handle, or by power, for raising weights, as from the hold of a ship, from mines, etc.; a windlass.
(n.) A wince.
(v. i.) To wince; to shrink; to kick with impatience or uneasiness.


(n.) A cone of paper which is placed in a vessel of lard or other fat, and used as a taper.
(n.) One who practices the black art, or magic; one regarded as possessing supernatural or magical power by compact with an evil spirit, esp. with the Devil; a sorcerer or sorceress; -- now applied chiefly or only to women, but formerly used of men as well.
(n.) An ugly old woman; a hag.
(n.) One who exercises more than common power of attraction; a charming or bewitching person; also, one given to mischief; -- said especially of a woman or child.
(n.) A certain curve of the third order, described by Maria Agnesi under the name versiera.
(n.) The stormy petrel.
(v. t.) To bewitch; to fascinate; to enchant.


(a.) Valuable; of worthy; estimable; also, worth while.
(a.) Equal in value to; furnishing an equivalent for; proper to be exchanged for.
(a.) Deserving of; -- in a good or bad sense, but chiefly in a good sense.
(a.) Having possessions equal to; having wealth or estate to the value of.
(a.) That quality of a thing which renders it valuable or useful; sum of valuable qualities which render anything useful and sought; value; hence, often, value as expressed in a standard, as money; equivalent in exchange; price.
(a.) Value in respect of moral or personal qualities; excellence; virtue; eminence; desert; merit; usefulness; as, a man or magistrate of great worth.
(v. i.) To be; to become; to betide; -- now used only in the phrases, woe worth the day, woe worth the man, etc., in which the verb is in the imperative, and the nouns day, man, etc., are in the dative. Woe be to the day, woe be to the man, etc., are equivalent phrases.


(a.) Violent anger; vehement exasperation; indignation; rage; fury; ire.
(a.) The effects of anger or indignation; the just punishment of an offense or a crime.
(a.) See Wroth.
(v. t.) To anger; to enrage; -- also used impersonally.


(a.) Full of wrath; angry; incensed; much exasperated; wrathful.