Lodge Letters Crossword Clue

Lodge Letters Crossword Clue – You could say that today’s puzzle from Cox & Rathvon is a rather cheesy affair – in fact, that’s pretty much Henry’s observation in the first comment below. As expected, readers rose to the occasion with a smattering of cheesy puns.

A note on notation I was in a lazy mood today and decided to shorten the notation for abbreviations in parsing clues. like this:

Lodge Letters Crossword Clue

Lodge Letters Crossword Clue

The purpose of this article is to explain the conventions and symbols I use in this blog to explain trace parsing.

Ny Times Crossword 23 Aug 22, Tuesday

An explanation box provides additional information about the clue. In most cases this information will not necessarily help solve the clue, but it does provide information about the clue. In the case of Daily Telegraph syndicated weekday puzzles, such information is often intended to help a North American solver understand how a British solver might understand a clue. These boxes can also provide information about people, places, movies, television programs, works of art and literature, etc. mentioned in the clue.

Although the titles of these fields will usually be drawn from a standard list, I occasionally insert a title specifically suggested by the subject. Standard titles include:

Note that there are many types of crossword puzzles and it is not my intention to go through them all exhaustively here. I will only deal with clue types to the extent necessary to explain the conventions and symbols used in the blog. Also, keep in mind that in the world of cryptic crosswords, there seems to be an exception to every rule.

With one exception that I can think of, crossword puzzles provide two paths to the solution. These are usually called a definition and a play on words. Although these terms serve well for most indications, there are some cases where the more formal terms primary indication and subsidiary indication may be more appropriate.

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Most crossword puzzles consist of a definition (primary clue) and a pun (secondary clue). A definition can be a “precise definition” (a definition that is either taken directly from a dictionary or at least worded in a non-misleading way) or it can be a “cryptic definition” (a definition that is wrongly worded to mislead the solver either as to the meaning of the definition as a whole or to the wrong sense of the word used in the definition).

The only kind of clues I can think of where there aren’t two ways to find the solution are ones where the entire clue is a cryptic definition.

I identify precise definitions by marking them with a solid underline in the trace, and cryptic definitions by marking them with a dotted underline. In clues where both a definition and a pun are present, the two parts of the clue combine to provide an overall meaningful statement (surface reading) that is usually unrelated to the underlying cryptic reading of the clue. In some cases, an additional word or phrase will be inserted into the clue to create a meaningful connection between the definition and the pun. I define tracks that contain such a link word or link phrase as having an explicit link, and tracks that do not contain a link word or link phrase as having an implicit link.

Lodge Letters Crossword Clue

I indicate the existence of an explicit link by enclosing the link word or link phrase in slashes (/link/) and indicate the existence of an implicit link with double forward slashes (//) positioned between the definition and pun. Examples A few examples may help to illustrate these points more clearly. The first example is the clue Jay used in DT 28573: 4d colleague left work // failure (4) Here is the definition of “failure” which is solidly underlined to show that it is a precise definition. The pun breaks down as F (fellow; abbreviated) + L (left; abbreviated) + OP (work; abbreviated used in music) which gives us the solution F|L|OP. Double slashes (//) between the definition and pun indicate the existence of an “implicit connection” between the two parts of the clue (that is, no additional words are inserted into the clue to form the connection). Another example is the clue used by Giovanni in DT 28575: 29a Female will get along // travels with mother in advance (10) Here the definition of “female who will get along” is cryptic (the setter tries to misdirect our thoughts to a sporting event, not marriage ceremony) and is therefore marked with a dotted underline. The pun is contained in (in) BID (advance) giving us the solution B(RIDES|MA)ID. As in the first example, double slashes indicate the presence of an implicit link. A third example is the clue Rufus used is DT 28583: 18d Knight caught by a misplaced great blow /is/ stagger (8) Here is the definition of “stagger” which is solidly underlined to show that it is a precise definition. The pun is analyzed as N ([chess symbol for] knight) contained in the (caught) anagram (misplaced) of BIG KNOCK producing the solution WOBBLI(N)G. Finally, slashes indicate the link word (/is/). I also use the distinctive underline to indicate &lit.[7] and semi-&lit. traces. Note that reviewers on Big Dave’s Crossword Blog generally prefer to refer to these types of clues by the less pretentious names of all-in-one or semi-all-in-one clues.

National Post Cryptic Crossword Forum: Saturday, February 2, 2019 — Byob

In &lit. Clue [7] (or all-in-one) the entire clue provides not only a definition (when read in one way), but under different interpretations it also serves as a play on words.

In the future, I will mark such traces with a combined solid and dashed underline. While this is a departure from past practice, it seems to make more sense than using dotted underlining as I’ve done in the past). From now on, the dotted underscore will be reserved for cryptic definitions. In semi-&lit. trace (or semi-all-in-one trace), either:

For these clues, I’ll mark the definition with a solid underline and the pun with a dashed underline. This means that part of the trace can have a solid underlined line, part of the trace can have a dashed underlined line, and part of the trace can have a combined solid and dashed underlined line. One final type of clue is what I characterize as a cryptic definition consisting of a precise definition combined with a cryptic elaboration. For example, in DT 28560 (setter unknown) the following trace appears:

As the entire trace is a cryptic definition, it is marked with a dotted underlined line. The ‘exact definition’ is a “heroic feat” and is indicated by a solid underlined line.

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Given the numbering, a precise definition could lead to at least two solutions, DEED or FEAT. However, the ‘cryptic elaboration’ (“any way you look at it”) indicates that the solution is a palindrome, thus immediately eliminating one of the two obvious choices.

Note that the part of the clue I’ve called ‘puzzling elaboration’ does not provide a second independent path to the solution (as a pun would do in most other types of clues). Rather, it merely provides some additional information (elaboration) regarding the ‘precise definition’.

Again, this approach is a departure from previous practice, but like the other changes previously mentioned it aims to remove inconsistencies in the way I applied parsing tags to traces. The marking rules I’ve used up until now have evolved bit by bit over a long period of time resulting in a certain degree of internal inconsistency.

Lodge Letters Crossword Clue

Is a traditional, semi-hard cheese produced in Gloucestershire, a county in south-west England, since the 16th century, once only from the milk of the once almost extinct Gloucester cattle.

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, a sport considered dangerous due to the long, steep Gloucestershire slope (50% downhill over 200 yards) on which the event takes place.

From the top of the hill, a 7–9 pound (3.2–4.1 kilogram) round of Double Gloucester cheese is rolled down the hill, and the contestants then begin to chase down the hill after it. The first person to cross the finish line at the bottom of the hill wins the cheese. Contestants aim to catch the cheese; however, it has a head start of about one second and can reach speeds of up to 70 miles per hour (110 kilometers per hour), enough to overturn and injure a spectator. [You can see the cheese left of center in the lower part of the picture.]

(trademark) is a type of strong rich cheese, often with blue veins, originally made in various places in Leicestershire, a county in central England.

Origin: So named because it was formerly sold to travelers at an inn in Stilton (now in Cambridgeshire, England).

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There are several possible variations for parsing this trace. One could insert an extra T in COT and then add AGE:

Or one can add AGE to COT and then insert an additional T either before or after the T in COT:

[As you may notice,

Lodge Letters Crossword Clue

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