Rude Fellow Crossword Clue 4 Letters
Rude Fellow Crossword Clue 4 Letters – Hobbyist’s knife / TUE 3-16-21 / Corn farmer at harvest time / Lumberjacks in unsafe working conditions / High-calorie bakery offerings / Like pandas, yaks and snow leopards / Old car that another answer to this puzzle which is a homophone
Topic: ICED TEA (39A: Beverages with phonetic cues 17-, 26-, 51- and 63-Across) – Familiar sentences beginning with “T”, only the letter “T” is “iced” (as in that “killed” (!?), i.e. hidden, eliminated), resulted in stupid sentences, full of awkwardness (ie “?” style):
Rude Fellow Crossword Clue 4 Letters
Word of the day: Glacier Bay National Park (27D: Capital near Glacier Bay National Park => JUNEAU) – Glacier Bay National Park and Preserve is an American National Park located in Southeast Alaska west of Juneau. President Calvin Coolidge declared the area around Glacier Bay National Monument under the Antiquities Act on February 25, 1925. ; 2, 116.5km2) on December 2, 1980, and Glacier Bay National Park and Preserve was created. The national preserve contains 58,406 acres (91.3sqmi; 236.4km2) of public land. The river with its fish and wildlife habitat, while allowing game hunting. Glacier Bay became part of an international UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1979, and was designated as a Biosphere Reserve in 1986. The National Park Service made a commitment to work with Honahind Yakot Lingit American organizations in managing the protected area in 1979. 384 acres (5,037sqmi; 13,045km2) with 2,770,000 acres (4,328sqmi; 11,210km2) designated as wilderness areas. (Wikipedia)
Image 19 Of The New York Herald (new York [n.y.]), March 18, 1906, (first Section)
I like his weirdness. It’s a bit creepy, using Hitman’s parlance regarding the simple loss of a letter. I’d probably go with something like URN OF PHRASE instead of URN OF EVENTS, just so I wouldn’t miss any “T”s in the answers to these themes, but other than that, the theme seems to be the order of the day. gives to do, and it does so consistently and pretty (and clumsily) enough. The nature of the topic made this harder than a typical Tuesday for me. Figuring out what the base sentence should be and/or figuring out what the clue is trying to get across is a lot of work for me today. Surprisingly, the first (APE RECORDER) was probably the easiest for me to get; I came at it from the opposite side, and it helped me answer from the hint, even though I still didn’t know the trick (ie *why* the “T” was missing); Will the next theme end with a “T” or some other letter? Will this letter always be removed from the front of the answer, or may it be missing from someone else? There is no way to know in advance. And that second theme, man, that clue was zero help and I couldn’t find the main phrase (ie “tearjerker”) until I found the last cross. Getting from planting/harvesting to the concept of “jerk” didn’t make sense to me. I can see the connection now, but then, no way. Also, having EAR –RKER I put in an ear marker, completely forgetting that answers should be silly, not legitimate. TORTAS seemed like a reasonable answer to [high-calorie bakery offering], so the only answer left was to lead me away from EAR MARKER to EAR JERKER [Capital near Glacier Bay National Park], and WOW JUNEAU took a long time. Time to get by without “J” to help me along the way. I didn’t even know where a “national park” was, and I was confused (ie, what kind of “capital” were we dealing with? National or state? Or province? Is it Canadian? ?looks like it might be Canadian). I kind of forgot Juneau existed.
AX DODGERS was also hard to find, as the main sentence threw me off and the clue made me think of DANGERS, not DODGERS (51A: Lumberjacks in unsafe working conditions?). So after the events in the last theme, I could only think of “(C)HAIN” to start the sentence. But HAIN is not a thing, and is not appropriate in any case. So, as you can see, it was a struggle. As struggles go, it wasn’t back-breaking, but compared to most Tuesday contests, it played hard for me.
The filling was not doing me any favors either. I want my parishioners to “sit” in the PEWS, of course, so the NAVE makes me smile right there in the west (29D: where the parishioners sit). I think of the phrase as “it will cost you,” not “it will cost you,” so that fill-in-the-blank was weird (as someone wanted to say “it will show you!”). [Race] is a good clue for ROOTS, but I find it difficult to get clues to answer. REO did GTO before (64D: old car which is the homophone of another answer in this puzzle) (Okay, first, don’t make me hunt through the entire grid to find my dumb “homophone”, and also, make sure That you know what “homophone” means, because R-E-O and OREO don’t have the same initial vowel sound, wtf!?) (Wait, is REO a homophone of RIO? I always say the letters R, E, O , as in R.E.O. Speed Wagon. … If the car REO is pronounced RIO, I… I… wow, I don’t know). AUTONYM took some work (50A: self-identifying name, like “Deutsche” for “German”). Worst of all, though, was TIN CAN, which could have gotten a normal clue but got an old-timey automatic clef instead, thus turning TIN CAN into slang I’ve never heard of (68A: Jalopy). “Crate,” “heap,” hey I’ve heard slang for “jalopy” (which itself is quite old). A “tin lizzie” is a “bad or cheap car” (slang from the days of the Ford Model T). But a TIN CAN, no, a TIN CAN is a TIN CAN to me. So, overall, the theme works fine, felt like a Wednesday, the end of the OC. Protagonist. / FRI 11-19-21 / Pioneering brand of caffeine-free soft drink / Famous quote from Long John Silver of Treasure Island / Renowned instrument inventor Adolph / Smaller than usual / Largely poetic / Sheikh’s foot / Early 1800s presidential Monogram / Black sorority with 3000,000+ members in short
Word of the Day: GTA(47A: Popular video game series with cars, for short) — Get That Ape!Grand Theft Auto(GTA) is a series of action-adventure games created by David Jones and Mike Daly. Later titles were developed under the supervision of Danand Sam. Houser, Leslie Benzies and Aaron Garbutt. It is primarily developed by British development house Rockstar North (formerly DMA Design), and is published by its parent company, Rockstar Games. The name of the series refers to the term “grand theft auto”, which is used in the theft of motor vehicles in the United States. Gameplay focuses on an open world where the player can complete missions to progress an overall story, as well as engage in various side activities. Most of the gameplay revolves around driving and shooting, with occasional role-playing and stealth elements. The series also has elements of earlier beat-em-up games from the 16-bit era. The games in The Grand Theft Autoseries are set in fictional locations modeled after real-life cities, at various times from the early 1960s to the late 2010s. The original game map consists of three cities—Liberty City (based on New York City), San Andreas (based on San Francisco) and Vice City (based on Miami)—but later titles focus on a single setting; Usually one of the original three locations, although remodeled and significantly expanded. The series centers on various characters trying to rise through the ranks of the criminal underworld, although their goals vary in each title. Antagonists are usually characters who have betrayed the protagonist or his organization, or characters who have the most influence hindering the protagonist’s development. Many film and music stars have voiced characters in the game, including Ray Liotta, Dennis Hopper, Samuel L. Jackson, William Fichtner, James Woods, Debbie Harry, Axel Rose, and Peter Fonda. (Wikipedia)
Nyt Friday 01/07/2022 Discussion
After that, I tried to run the downs – actually, I tried to run the downs first, which is usually what I do when faced with a 3- (or 4-) stack, but I couldn’t find it anywhere, so I just looked it up. First cross. Anyway, I got down and didn’t get very far. Got pretty much all the way around the grid with only ELI and ELEANOR in place. Then I hit NE and things picked up…they also got pretty ugly:
Anything “poetry” is usually a disaster, but for some reason ENORM feels particularly disastrous. They do not mean “poetry”, as a “poet” would not use that word. It is very old. I think I sometimes see it in the poetry *I* teach (medieval, early modern), and I’m sure it was old by the 19th century, but no one in the 20th century and beyond. Don’t touch the words, unless they are weird or stupid or just bad. Something like ‘NEATH or O’ER I can bear,’ ‘poetically,’ as they are only formed, are commonly used.