(wow) Words Of Wonders Level 1835 Answers

(wow) Words Of Wonders Level 1835 Answers – Uncertainty Informal / SUN 1-22-23 / British Sailors in Row / Sales Promotion Acronym / Plants Used in Wickerwork Furniture / Plants with Purple-Pink Flowers / Relaxing Stopover / Aromatic Medicinal Plants for Colic Also called root

TOPIC: “with ease” – a familiar two-word phrase with a long “E” sound added to the end of both words, creating a strange:

(wow) Words Of Wonders Level 1835 Answers

Word of the Day: FANTODS (93D: State of Anxiety, Informal) – “You have severe symptoms of fantodes; your skin is so tight that you cannot close your eyes without opening your mouth.” Thus, American author Charles Frederick Briggs gives us the earliest recorded use of fantodes in 1839. Mark Twain used the word for restlessness or excitement, as indicated by nervous movements—also known as fidgets—in Huckleberry Finn: “They’re all good pictures, I guess, but it seems I I can’t go with them because…they’re always nagging me.” David Foster Wallace later used “The Howling Phantoms”, a favorite phrase of his mother’s, in Infinite Jest. The exact origin of fantude remains a mystery, but it may have originated from the English dialectic fintag – a word (once used by Charles Dickens) denoting a state of intense tension or excitement. And it can be a combination of fantasy and exhaustion. (merriam-webster.com)

Footprints In Northampton

With ease, yes, it is likely that you can solve it. The clues are slightly reinforced in places, and there’s an answer that (to me) comes from outer space, but otherwise it’s a nice walk in the park. The theme itself is a good old add-a-sound theme, or an add-a-sound variation… twice! These types of stock themes only work if they deliver truly fantastic and original results, and I’d say that hits the mark in half an hour or so. I think the big winner is probably the first one, CHILI FACTORY, because it has an original base phrase (“chill factor”) and the added “E” dramatically articulates the meaning of the phrase. Some are just plain sing-alongs and silly, and some words, like “sweet” and “craft,” aren’t re-contextualized enough by adding the “E” sound. Some basic phrases, like “wine shop”, are a bit awkward to begin with, and then there’s “know”, which doesn’t really fly as a standing answer (does it?) and so I’m clueless. . Why does this fly as a topic? I still don’t understand what a “BOOTY” is in a “shopping spree” (do you call these things “BOOTY”? Pirates are disqualified from answering that question). It’s not that the concept doesn’t work, it works well, it’s just ho hum at its core and the execution lacks motivation. I don’t even think EASY A’S has any store in a puzzle with “EASE” in the title, but that’s just a small matter of general attention and polish. Subjective softness is the biggest problem.

Also, for once this week (the tenth… or second…), I finish the puzzle with only one answer in mind – a long answer that makes no sense to me. It doesn’t sound like a word. Not so much as a word that I thought I was wrong. So I checked and checked and cross-checked again, then I said to my wife “I’ve spoiled the puzzle for you today” and she said “Ah, it’s Sunday, maybe good” and I said “The clue is [frustration. , informal] and it’s seven letters and starts with ‘F’.” Him: “… um…” In: “FA-” Her: “… … …” In: “F-A-N … T … ODS” Her: “[ away looks] [nods] [shrugs] No idea.” Me: “But… it says ‘informal’… we’re not informal… why don’t we know that?” So when I watch, I… Yeah, I don’t understand. I mean, informal? If you use the word “informal” to me, I’ll just look at you. It sounds more “literary” than “informal.” The statement on Merriam-Webster.com (above, “Word of the Day”) mentions an author named Charles Frederick Briggs (??) and then Twain and David Foster Wallace, but is that a practical term? Surprisingly, there are two Ph.D. In this house a PhD in literature, another Ph.D. in history who actually read more literature than Ph.D. In literature, and yet: nothing. I can’t even imagine using that word. But I looked it up and there it was, so…can’t argue with the dictionary, I guess. I think I can, and will, but… sigh! I really thought it was an online thing, something to do with…likes or something. Tod fans (Browning?) If the Tod Browning fan club isn’t called FANTODS, it’s a crime and they need to fix it immediately.

I don’t believe for a second that PRTALK is a thing, what a terrible, inadequately developed vocabulary list, cough? (78D: small hype, informal). Yuck that CAPEESH spelling… or any CAPEESH spelling, ugh. I just looked it up and there are at least four possible spellings, apparently (91D: “What is?”). I tried CAPESCE and unfortunately it’s not one of them. We have the most Americans here. Blah listen it sounds terrible. Hear It. Seriously, the crossword *told* us or listen on January 6th, what? I’ve watched about a thousand seasons of the Great British Bake Off and I still think the verb is PROVES (6A: Activates, as yeast => PROOFS). Why is it an “evidence basket” but an “evidence drawer”, and I really want to know? (I probably am). ISLE and ISLA in the same puzzle are bad even if you know ISLA as a name (42A: Actress Fisher in “Now You See Me”). They are the same word in different languages, boo. what do i like Well, I like “If you want to…” and I like “Alas, no…” almost because of its own joke. I also loved STRAY DOG – a great 40s film noir by Kurosawa. Also, I just love stray dogs, and all dogs. Speaking of which, I was at the pet shelter for a few hours last Friday and… my new stray dog ​​(not a real dog) said hello:

I just typed STRAY GOD, and who knows, maybe! But for now he’s just a tiny kitten trying hard to escape animal traps (thereby scaring his face and legs), and eventually he’s discovered, and then at the shelter. Came back, and then was neutered, and then (a few days after that. ) … we. Her name is IDA MAE SUNSHINE NÉEE FLOOF (seriously, her name is FLOOF). She is also IDA MAE, IDA B., IDA B. WELLS (as she examines), IDA LUPINO (her real name), IDO DIDO, MRS. FLOOFINGTON, etc. She is now sleeping and sleeping and sleeping and recovering from her trauma and gaining weight and being a sweet sweet baby who loves and loves. We were really hurt. Alfie… not so much. But he will come. I have to go back to taste it now. See you later! These podcast episodes include audio from discussions in the Lowell Talks community. During these events we invite local experts to speak on a relevant topic. In each episode, you’ll hear a question and answer segment with the interviewer followed by clips of the larger discussion.

How Many Of You Are There, Really?

00:05 Hello and welcome. My name is Alison Horrocks and I am a park ranger at Lowell National Historical Park. I’m joined today by Andrew Seder, who created a visual about the process of slavery and its connections to Boston Associates and Lowell.

00:21 Thank you, Alison, and thank you for this opportunity to speak with you and others who may be interested in this story. I come to visit you almost from New Jersey, but I live in Boston, Massachusetts.Professionally, I am a researcher and this is the first project for my research studio, Seder & Partners, LLC.

00:43 So part of what we’re talking about today is condensing hundreds of years of research into a graphic that allows us to better understand the various connections between Lowell and the slave trade. So I’m sitting right now in a building called the Boat Cotton Mills, which is part of the National Park Service presence here in Lowell. And the building is named after a man named Kirk Boot, who was the main founder of the Boot Cotton Mill and financial markets. And as Andrew takes us through his graphic, you’ll see names that are so familiar when you visit Lowell that they’re the names on the streets of the city, the landmark names. There are others, such as Appleton, Moody, and Cabot that still live in many cities in the Northeast and beyond.

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