Eschew Crossword Clue 4 Letters

Eschew Crossword Clue 4 Letters – Turpentine-yielding conifers / SAT 1-8-22 / Two people log-cutters / Increase the probability of extreme scenarios in statistics / Number pattern named after the 17th century French mathematician / Maipo Valley export / Eschew Uber speak / First player Black woman became the president of the four-year college / The short life of Jacques Torres quip

Word of the Day: MUSETTE(36D: Small knapsack) — noun 1. a small type of bagpipe played with a bellows, common in French courts in the 17th-18th centuries and in folk music later. 2. a small and simple variety of oboe, mainly used in France in the 19th century. (google)

Eschew Crossword Clue 4 Letters

Eschew Crossword Clue 4 Letters

1: bellows-blown bagpipe popular in France in the 17th and 18th centuries 2: small knapsack also: similar bag with one shoulder strap – also called a musette bag (merriam-webster.com) (emph. mine)

Rex Parker Does The Nyt Crossword Puzzle: Thriller With A Two Note Theme / Fri 6 4 21 / 2012 Title Role For Jamie Foxx / Sequel To Pearl S. Buck’s The Good Earth /

A box throwback-throwback to a time when 15-stacks were de rigueur. I don’t know if there’s a way to track this, but it seems like you saw stacks like this in the 00s, but in the 10s they were significantly reduced to less show-offy grids. , more fun to deal with. Not that a 15-stack box can’t be fun to deal with. Today was pretty fun. I mean that back in the day it looked like a flexible type: watch me stack three and even four 15s! Or watch me drive my word count way down, or hardly use the black box, etc. The constructors who do this type of technical stunts are invariably people, and many boxes are impressive, but they often produce less than- entertaining results from the solver (this solver) perspective, usually because the demands on the quality of the content are very high. Construction software has enabled constructors to fill in boxes that were previously difficult to fill in more cleanly, so most stunt puzzles like this no longer have content that looks tortured. It’s strange that I’ve been doing the puzzle long enough that INTIMATE APPAREL feels like an OREO to me when I see it in the context of 15 stacks; it, I have seen used many, many times in the 15-stack (not only in NYTXW). It is a series of letters that should be very useful / versatile in stacking situations. See also SCARLET TANAGERS and A LOT ON ONE’S PLATE (which for a while was often used in 15 stacks to be kind of a joke). With stacks, it often feels like at least one element of the stack is a sloppy and/or clumsy answer that only helps keep the answer from getting better. But today’s answers are all pretty solid. No real stars, but no real clunkers either. If you’re into PASCAL’S TRIANGLE , well, here’s your star, above. That answer doesn’t make sense to me, just like the paired statistics answer doesn’t make sense to me, but not all puzzles are made just for me, dear. This part of the stack of boxes is the densest and easiest part of the box. It is in the connective tissue that I experience all my problems.

The first problem is SSN / ANOSMIA. You would think in the time of COVID I would be intimate with the term for [Loss of smell], but the “SM” part feels so wrong, which makes me doubt the SSN (18A: specific account info), mostly because ” Certain” (?) makes me feel like I’m on a mission. I think SSN is a public ID you may need in some situations. I rarely think of Social Security as an “account,” even though it should be. All this to say I seriously thought I could have an error in SSN / ANOSMIA , but I could not understand what could be, I moved on. Don’t know one of the answer stats, and while FAT TAIL may seem to be the harder of the two, today, for me, it is not. I don’t know SACHA but this is my best guess, and it turns out to be true. I don’t know WILLA , but the WIL- part seems likely. And somehow I managed to make the word FAT TAIL out of the cross I wanted. It’s harder to get around the bend to the SE, because TAKE A — might be a CAB *or* a BUS, and WILLA might be WILMA (I know). But getting under the box from the middle proved too easy, so I managed to slip the 15s and come to TAKE A CAB from the bottom. My last one was semi-fatal. I’m constantly stunned by the dumb way I can screw it up. Today the main shut-up is so small that I do not notice it. Here’s my box with two boxes left:

The clue to the highlighted answer is 34A: One way to manage expectations, and I’m confused. apprehensive. Don’t know about stat answers, don’t know about knapsacks, can’t make words out of AI–OW. Then the cross muscles came, I knew the answer was not one but two words, and bam, AIM LOW ! Done! … wait … not done yet? Isn’t that right? See, this is what happens when you give up on the unknown answer – if I just look at the statistical clues again, I’ll see something called *plural*, which means (probably). ) terminal “S,” which will eliminate LEFT, which … why did I write LEFT!?!?! (44A: Open). It works well for [Taken off] (“it’s been taken… it’s left…” yes, that swaps out!), but for [Taken off], actually, no, LEFT is bad. I don’t feel like I don’t know MUSETTE (what is it really ??? Except to fill in the lyrics “Jouez hautbois, résonnez ___ !” I don’t know what MUSETTE is. Never heard of it. But I should’ have got LESS. And I should have got DECILES. Oh well , Congratulations to the statistics people. I hope you like this. I like it too, usually, but probably less than you. Opera character named Floria / THU 9- 1-22 / Symbols used for tagging / Juicer used / Mocktails with rhyming names

THEME: NINETY-ONE (17A: The solution to this puzzle)— the theme asks you to DO MATH (62A: “Find it!” … ; the answers to the italic clues, taken together, form an EQUATION (56A: Help with some problem-solving ), that is: TWO TIMES FIFTEEN TRIPLED PLUS ONE … which gives ninety one … which … I think. must be a reference to the current date … 9/1:

Friday, May 29, 2020

2 x 15 x 3 + 1 = 91 Word of the Day: Mireille ENOS(20A: Actress Mireille ___ from “Good Omens”) — Mireille Enos(/m ɪəˈr eɪ ˈiːn ə s /; born September 22, 1975) is an American actress . Drawn to acting from an early age, she graduated in performing arts from Brigham Young University, where she was awarded the Irene Ryan Acting Scholarship. After making his acting debut in the 1994 television movie Without Consent, he has received nominations for the Tony Award, Golden Globe Award, and Emmy Award. […] Enos’ breakout role was in the AMCcrime drama series The Killing; she played Sarah Linden, a Seattle-based police officer for four seasons of the show from 2011 to 2014. Her performance garnered critical acclaim and earned nominations for Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series at the Primetime Emmy Award and Golden Globe Award. (wikipedia)

I enjoyed this for long downs. Other than that, I like a little less. The first problem is technical, which is that my software is not italicized, so all the theme hints are “quotation marks,” which makes them more difficult to interpret. “What comes after love” … I thought this was some kind of adage, but then I just ended up with the tennis answer (from the progression of scoring: love, fifteen, thirty, forty, advertising in, game). I’ve always thought that quotation marks had some sort of… meaning. But it’s just a substitute for italics. Not a big wrench in the system, but a constant wrench. But even though my instructions are perfectly formatted… you’re asking me to do the math, which is like asking me to draw my crossword when I’m done, which is: This Better Be Good. As far as I’m concerned, every crossword has a “solution,” and that’s just… the box is finished. This extra math has improved the lead everywhere! And where does that lead to ninety one … [cough] … which *I think* should make us think nine / one or 9/1 or September 1, which is today’s date. The only reason I came to this logic is because of the clue in DAY (42A: 2 in 1/2, for example). If not, I can

Devano Mahardika

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