Proper Crossword Clue 6 Letters
Proper Crossword Clue 6 Letters – The woman in the 1982 hit that can be reached via the beginning of the starred thread / WED 6-30-21 / Sci-fi writer Ted with four Hugos / Former fashion retailer named for 57th Street in Manhattan / Burger chain named after a father and his sons / Video hosting service since 2009 / Anthem with pre-English lyrics in French
Relative Difficulty: Easy-Medium (easy but for some proper nouns that can hold people back to very different degrees)
Proper Crossword Clue 6 Letters
SUBJECT:”867-5309″ aka “JENNY” (57D: Female in 1982 hit, reachable via the beginnings of the answers to the starred clues) – The name of the phone number for this apparently famous 1982 Tommy Tutton song. is represented by numbers at the beginning of the seven themes; the song is about how the singer is going to call Jenny so he hopes she hasn’t changed her number, but strangely it’s also addressed to *JENNY, so either he’s already found her, like on the street, or he’s doing it . apostrophe (noun (2)) the thing where you address a person (or object, or abstract concept) that isn’t actually there. Either way … for a penny (1982! Payphones!) he can always reach Jenny by simply calling:
How To Solve The New York Times Crossword
Name of the Day: Ted CHIANG (2D: Science Fiction Writer Ted with four Hugo Awards) – Ted Chiang (born 1967) is an American science fiction writer. His work has won four Nebula Awards, four Hugo Awards, a John W. Campbell Award for Best New Writer, and four Locus Awards. His story Story of Your Life was the basis for the film Arrival (2016). […] Chan has published seventeen short stories, novels, and novellas as of 2019, and has won numerous science fiction awards for his work: the Nebula Award for “Tower of Babel” (1990); John W. Campbell Award for Best New Writer 1992; Nebula Award and Theodore Sturgeon Award for “The Story of Your Life” (1998); Sidewise Award for “Seventy-Two Letters” (2000); Nebula Award, Locus Award and Hugo Award for his short story “Hell Is the Absence of God” (2002); Miglāj and Hugo Award for the novel “The Merchant and the Alchemist’s Gate” (2007); British Science Fiction Award, Locus Award and Hugo Award for Best Short Story for Exhalation (2009); and a Hugo Award and a Locus Award for his novel The Life Cycle of Software Objects (2010). (wikipedia)
I was a TWEENER (still not a name) in 1982 so this was as relevant as a topic can be, but when things are right up my street I always wonder how many other people share this alley. Sure, the song is famous, but I have no perspective on how famous because I’ve had it in my head since I was 12 years old. Is it popular across generations? It seems so. Is not it so. I do not know. All I know is that when I got to JENNY, I laughed at JENNY a lot (if you’re going to talk, make it big and bad, like that). It gave me a real aha, and then it made me sing the song in my head, and *then* it made me think about what a weird premise the song has – talking to JENNY about wanting to call… JENNY, who apparently has a number. the writing is on the (bathroom?) walls, but Tommy wants her to know that he’s like the guys who got her number *that way… if only he could call her and tell her… which shouldn’t be hard . .. since he has her number memorized (and so have we now, forever). If he wasn’t giving off such big goofy vibes, the boyfriend would be giving off big stalker vibes. As a pop-rock song, however, it’s extremely catchy, and given the choruses, 867-5309 isn’t something you’re likely to forget. Maybe he repeats it over and over again because he has nothing to write it down with, so he just repeats it like you do when you want to make sure you remember something, like a spell. He probably saw her name and number on the wall, and now he’s half-drunk, lonely, and full of stupid ideas. I feel a little sorry for Jenny. The song is good, though, and the puzzle touches on two things you’ll definitely know about the song even if you’ve only heard it once: he’s calling Jenny (“JENNY, JENNY, I’m going to say your name twelve times in this song!”), and her number is, well, you know:
The themes themselves were often charming or original in themselves, esp. EIGHT BIT , FIVE GUYS , and NINE WEST (which I initially thought was going to be the revealer… has there been a NINE WEST puzzle? Looks like you could do … something … with that as your revealer). I also love how the “O” represented “O CANADA” – the whole number as a letter is built into the lyrics so it’s perfect. I don’t have much detention today. Never heard of Ted CHIANG (and somehow never saw Arrival), but all the crosses came quickly. I had both HEM IN and PEN IN before BOX IN (9D: fully limited). I had a lot of trouble parsing/capturing PUNTED ON, although now that I see it, it seems to be great (44A: problem stopped). Didn’t convince and still didn’t give credibility to HUNH ? for a spelling that looks more like a grunt than a question (39D: “Say what?”). I strangely loved US TOO. It seems like a normal thing that is also very original (like a crossword puzzle) (37D: “We want to join!”). I forgot VEVO was a thing even though I see those letters in videos all the time. Maybe it’s because I see these videos on YouTube, which is the only “video hosting service” I ever visit. Okay, that’s it. Now we have to go to a cooler part of the house because we’ve started sweating and it’s not even 6:00. Good day!
Note: The puzzle is 16 wide, so if you’re not as fast as you thought, now you know why, or at least you have an excuse. Duchamp of today / FRI 9-14-18 / Six-time Grammy winner who is one half of the band Gnarls Barkley / Novelist Efron / Reddit Q&A sessions, in a nutshell / ‘My Baby at My Breast’ to Shakespeare’s Cleopatra / Abba’s 1974 hit / 1920s Murderer’s Row / Sarah who hosted a podcast series
The Atlantic Puzzler
Daxim ‘Dak’ Randall Shepard (born January 2, 1975) is an American actor, comedian, writer, and director. He is best known for his work in the feature films Bladeless (2004), Zathura: A Space Adventure (2005), Employee of the Month (2006), Idiocracy (2006), Let’s Go to Jail (2006), Hit and Run (2012) and CHiPs (2017). ), the latter pair of which he also wrote and directed, and the MTV practical joke reality series Punk’d (2003). He played Crosby Braverman on the NBC comedy drama series Parenthood from 2010 to 2015. (Wikipedia)
Hello CrossWorld. This is Evan Birnholz. It’s been a while since I last subscribed here, but these days I’m writing a Sunday crossword puzzle for the Washington Post. Most of my puzzles are standard crossword puzzles, but this weekend’s puzzle will be….not standard. That’s all I’ll say about it for now.
I mostly enjoyed today’s puzzle. I solved it on paper and it seemed pretty easy for Friday, and then I saw several people on Crossword Twitter posting screenshots of very fast electronic solution times, so it seems I’m not alone in that assessment. I had a few hiccups here and there, like writing CABS instead of VANS in 3D: Circlers at airports, and not being able to see the correct month in 35A: Natl. Library card sign up month despite the ??P being in place – I think my brain started going for months and after going through JAN/FEB/MAR in one second threw in the towel and said “No, other threads. will be easier than this.” In fact, they were no easier than that; I would have benefited from spending a few extra seconds figuring out SEP . — the only three-letter abbreviation. for the month ending in P. The stupid impatient solving brain.
My only major difficulty was in the southeast corner; it took a while to figure out THAT’S A GENIUS, and there are some tougher-than-usual proper nouns like DEIRDRE, KOENIG (although I got her name quickly by remembering “Serial”) and (especially for me) DAX . I’ve never heard of him, I’ve never watched Parenthood, and…..well, Dax is probably somewhere between 2,475 and 7,984 three letters, which I would have guessed if you’d just asked. I guessed his name, though I unironically like that it’s short for Daximus. A friend pointed out to me that he’s married to Kristen Bell, and I know her from The Good Place, so that’s interesting. I’m a bit annoyed