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Pick up that cross.
Move those crosses here.
He was very cross.
He said it very crossly.
She was even crosser.
He was the crossest.
Why did he cross the road?
When she crosses.
Is he crossing?
Has she crossed yet?
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  • (category Hangul syllabic blocks)
    Yale hak) A Hangul syllabic block made up of ㅎ, ㅏ, and ㄱ. Sino-Korean 鶴 학 (hak) crane 두루미 (durumi) crane 학가 (鶴駕, -ga) crown prince's going out of the
    1 KB (131 words) - 17:26, 18 October 2015
  • an article on: sugarloaf Wikipedia sugar-loaf ‎(plural sugar-loaves) A block of refined sugar, usually in the form of a truncated cone, in which form
    2 KB (78 words) - 18:40, 6 November 2015
  • scandalum ‎(“that on which one trips, cause of offense”, literally “stumbling block”), from Ancient Greek σκάνδαλον ‎(skándalon, “a trap laid for an enemy,
    7 KB (620 words) - 04:16, 12 November 2015
  • whiskered mouth and eyes, alternatively interpreted (in oracle script) as a crown (王). Current form developed in large seal script, with serpent’s body on
    4 KB (522 words) - 01:27, 5 November 2015
  • one formed of many flat sheets of writing paper; now especially such a block of paper sheets as used to write on. A panel or strip of material designed
    13 KB (1,101 words) - 15:27, 28 November 2015
  • unfairly. Alexander Pope (1688-1744) Mighty dukes pack cards for half a crown. (transitive) To bring together or make up unfairly and fraudulently,
    13 KB (1,096 words) - 11:21, 3 November 2015
  • loss on the top of scalp could select a fall or a demiwig to camouflage crown and anterior scalp loss. (informal, US) Blame or punishment for a failure
    35 KB (2,005 words) - 05:59, 4 November 2015
  • during which the home team fields and the visiting team bats. (archaic) The crown of the head, or the hair upon it; the head. Edmund Spenser (c.1552–1599)
    25 KB (2,008 words) - 03:35, 31 October 2015
  • [please provide], diminutive [please provide]) (archaic) bearing (a metal block or other construction holding a rotating axis in position) (archaic) beer
    5 KB (394 words) - 22:33, 27 November 2015
  • without keel, and of small draught. A straw hat, broad-brimmed and low-crowned. (US) A railroad car without a roof, and whose body is a platform without
    27 KB (1,746 words) - 07:08, 28 November 2015
  • would have pointed out that this was the two-bob side of the block, as against the half-crown riverbank site of the other building. 1975 September 4, Monitor:
    2 KB (188 words) - 01:14, 26 October 2015
  • the character was frequently glossed in Old Chinese documents with 顛 (“crown of the head”), and such had led to incorrect hypotheses which regarded 天
    14 KB (1,002 words) - 15:21, 24 October 2015
  • (especially papal) court or authority, thus challenging the supremacy of the Crown. 1613, William Shakespeare, Henry VIII, Act III, scene 2: Lord Cardinal
    23 KB (3,043 words) - 17:31, 28 October 2015
  • participle damming, simple past and past participle dammed) To block the flow of water. block Dam on Wikipedia.en.Wikipedia Variant of dame. dam ‎(plural
    15 KB (862 words) - 22:42, 15 October 2015
  • p
    masculine plinth feminine Pe, a city in Lower Egypt, where the Pharaohs were crowned. Faulkner, A Concise Dictionary of Middle Egyptian p ‎(lower case
    9 KB (1,204 words) - 16:20, 20 November 2015
  • the Iliad Alexander Pope (1688-1744) who turns a Persian tale for half a crown (move around an axis through itself): rotate, spin, twirl (change the
    34 KB (2,267 words) - 00:41, 16 October 2015
  • springs for joy over the starry tent. Where gold to make their prince a crown they all present. ante 1635: Thomas Randolph, Poems: with The Muses Looking-Glasse;
    13 KB (1,238 words) - 22:34, 26 October 2015
  • bandaged his jobbernowl, and shaded his right peeper, while a white beaver crowned the occiput of the Magus. 1868, William Conant Church, "The Ballad of
    3 KB (361 words) - 19:55, 13 March 2015
  • set a broken bone (masonry) To lower into place and fix solidly, as the blocks of cut stone in a structure. (obsolete) To wager in gambling; to risk. Shakespeare
    52 KB (3,010 words) - 04:25, 23 November 2015