The Wordscapes level 1478 is a part of the set Woodland and comes in position 6 of Toad pack. Players who will solve it will recieve 38 brilliance additional points which help you imporve your rankings in leaderboard.
The tray contains 6 letters which are ‘SLEEVI’, with those letters, you can place 11 words in the crossword. and 7 words that aren’t in the puzzle worth the equivalent of 7 coin(s). This level has an extra word in vertical position.

Wordscapes level 1478 Toad 6 Answers :

wordscapes level 1478 answer

Bonus Words:

  • EVES
  • EVILS
  • LEIS
  • LIVES
  • VEES
  • VEILS
  • VIES

Regular Words:

  • EELS
  • ELSE
  • ELVES
  • EVIL
  • ISLE
  • LEVIES
  • LIES
  • LIVE
  • SIEVE
  • VEIL
  • VILE
  • VISE

Definitions:

  • Else : Other; one or something beside; as, Who else is coming What else shall I give Do you expect anything else “Bastards and else.” Shak. Note: This word always follows its noun. It is usual to give the possessive form to else rather than to the substantive; as, somebody else’s; no one else’s. “A boy who is fond of somebody else’s pencil case.” G. Eliot. “A suit of clothes like everybody else’s.” Thackeray.nn1. Besides; except that mentioned; in addition; as, nowhere else; no one else. 2. Otherwise; in the other, or the contrary, case; if the facts were different. For thou desirest not sacrifice; else would I give it. Ps. li. 16. Note: After `or’, else is sometimes used expletively, as simply noting an alternative. “Will you give thanks, . . . or else shall I” Shak.
  • Elves : pl. of Elf.
  • Evil : 1. Having qualities tending to injury and mischief; having a nature or properties which tend to badness; mischievous; not good; worthless or deleterious; poor; as, an evil beast; and evil plant; an evil crop. A good tree can not bring forth evil fruit. Matt. vii. 18. 2. Having or exhibiting bad moral qualities; morally corrupt; wicked; wrong; vicious; as, evil conduct, thoughts, heart, words, and the like. Ah, what a sign it is of evil life, When death’s approach is seen so terrible. Shak. 3. Producing or threatening sorrow, distress, injury, or calamity; unpropitious; calamitous; as, evil tidings; evil arrows; evil days. Because he hath brought up an evil name upon a virgin of Israel. Deut. xxii. 19. The owl shrieked at thy birth — an evil sign. Shak. Evil news rides post, while good news baits. Milton. Evil eye, an eye which inflicts injury by some magical or fascinating influence. It is still believed by the ignorant and superstitious that some persons have the supernatural power of injuring by a look. It almost led him to believe in the evil eye. J. H. Newman. — Evil speaking, speaking ill of others; calumny; censoriousness. — The evil one, the Devil; Satan. Note: Evil is sometimes written as the first part of a compound (with or without a hyphen). In many cases the compounding need not be insisted on. Examples: Evil doer or evildoer, evil speakink or evil- speaking, evil worker, evil wishink, evil-hearted, evil-minded. Syn. — Mischieveous; pernicious; injurious; hurtful; destructive; wicked; sinful; bad; corrupt; perverse; wrong; vicious; calamitious.nn1. Anything which impairs the happiness of a being or deprives a being of any good; anything which causes suffering of any kind to sentient beings; injury; mischief; harm; — opposed to Ant: good. Evils which our own misdeeds have wrought. Milton. The evil that men do lives after them. Shak. 2. Moral badness, or the deviation of a moral being from the principles of virtue imposed by conscience, or by the will of the Supreme Being, or by the principles of a lawful human authority; disposition to do wrong; moral offence; wickedness; depravity. The heart of the sons of men is full of evil. Eccl. ix. 3. 3. malady or disease; especially in the phrase king’s evil, the scrofula. [R.] Shak. He [Edward the Confessor] was the first that touched for the evil. Addison.nnIn an evil manner; not well; ill; badly; unhappily; injuriously; unkindly. Shak. It went evil with his house. 1 Chron. vii. 23. The Egyptians evil entreated us, and affected us. Deut. xxvi. 6.
  • Isle : See Aisle.nn1. An island. [Poetic] Imperial rule of all the seagirt isles. Milton. 2. (Zoöl.) A spot within another of a different color, as upon the wings of some insects.nnTo cause to become an island, or like an island; to surround or encompass; to island. [Poetic] Isled in sudden seas of light. Tennyson.
  • Live : 1. To be alive; to have life; to have, as an animal or a plant, the capacity of assimilating matter as food, and to be dependent on such assimilation for a continuance of existence; as, animals and plants that live to a great age are long in reaching maturity. Thus saith the Lord God unto these bones; Behold, I will . . . lay sinews upon you, and will bring up flesh upon you, and cover you with skin, and put breath in you, and ye shall live. Ezek. xxxvii. 5, 6. 2. To pass one’s time; to pass life or time in a certain manner, as to habits, conduct, or circumstances; as, to live in ease or affluence; to live happily or usefully. O death, how bitter is the remembrance of thee to a man that liveth at rest in his possessions! Ecclus. xli. 1. 3. To make one’s abiding place or home; to abide; to dwell; to reside. Jacob lived in the land of Egypt seventeen years. Gen. xlvii. 28. 4. To be or continue in existence; to exist; to remain; to be permanent; to last; — said of inanimate objects, ideas, etc. Men’s evil manners live in brass; their virtues We write in water. Shak. 5. To enjoy or make the most of life; to be in a state of happiness. What greater curse could envious fortune give Than just to die when I began to live Dryden. 6. To feed; to subsist; to be nourished or supported; — with on; as, horses live on grass and grain. 7. To have a spiritual existence; to be quickened, nourished, and actuated by divine influence or faith. The just shall live by faith. Gal. iii. ll. 8. To be maintained in life; to acquire a livelihood; to subsist; — with on or by; as, to live on spoils. Those who live by labor. Sir W. Temple. 9. To outlast danger; to float; — said of a ship, boat, etc.; as, no ship could live in such a storm. A strong mast that lived upon the sea. Shak. To live out, to be at service; to live away from home as a servant. [U. S.] — To live with. (a) To dwell or to be a lodger with. (b) To cohabit with; to have intercourse with, as male with female.nn1. To spend, as one’s life; to pass; to maintain; to continue in, constantly or habitually; as, to live an idle or a useful life. 2. To act habitually in conformity with; to practice. To live the Gospel. Foxe. To live down, to live so as to subdue or refute; as, to live down slander.nn1. Having life; alive; living; not dead. If one man’s ox hurt another’s, that he die; then they shall sell the live ox, and divide the money of it. Ex. xxi. 35. 2. Being in a state of ignition; burning; having active properties; as, a live coal; live embers. ” The live ether.” Thomson. 3. Full of earnestness; active; wide awake; glowing; as, a live man, or orator. 4. Vivid; bright. ” The live carnation.” Thomson. 5. (Engin.) Imparting power; having motion; as, the live spindle of a lathe. Live birth, the condition of being born in such a state that acts of life are manifested after the extrusion of the whole body. Dunglison. — Live box, a cell for holding living objects under microscopical examination. P. H. Gosse. — Live feathers, feathers which have been plucked from the living bird, and are therefore stronger and more elastic. — Live gang. (Sawing) See under Gang. — Live grass (Bot.), a grass of the genus Eragrostis. — Live load (Engin.), a suddenly applied load; a varying load; a moving load; as a moving train of cars on a bridge, or wind pressure on a roof. Live oak (Bot.), a species of oak (Quercus virens), growing in the Southern States, of great durability, and highly esteemed for ship timber. In California the Q. chrysolepis and some other species are also called live oaks. — Live ring (Engin.), a circular train of rollers upon which a swing bridge, or turntable, rests, and which travels around a circular track when the bridge or table turns. — Live steam , steam direct from the boiler, used for any purpose, in distinction from exhaust steam. — Live stock, horses, cattle, and other domestic animals kept on a farm. whole body.nnLife. [Obs.] Chaucer. On live, in life; alive. [Obs.] See Alive. Chaucer.
  • Sieve : 1. A utensil for separating the finer and coarser parts of a pulverized or granulated substance from each other. It consist of a vessel, usually shallow, with the bottom perforated, or made of hair, wire, or the like, woven in meshes. “In a sieve thrown and sifted.” Chaucer. 2. A kind of coarse basket. Simmonds. Sieve cells (Bot.), cribriform cells. See under Cribriform.
  • Veil : 1. Something hung up, or spread out, to intercept the view, and hide an object; a cover; a curtain; esp., a screen, usually of gauze, crape, or similar diaphnous material, to hide or protect the face. The veil of the temple was rent in twain. Matt. xxvii. 51. She, as a veil down to the slender waist, Her unadornéd golden tresses wore. Milton. 2. A cover; disguise; a mask; a pretense. [I will] pluck the borrowed veil of modesty from the so seeming Mistress Page. Shak. 3. (Bot.) (a) The calyptra of mosses. (b) A membrane connecting the margin of the pileus of a mushroom with the stalk; — called also velum. 4. (Eccl.) A covering for a person or thing; as, a nun’s veil; a paten veil; an altar veil. 5. (Zoöl.) Same as Velum, 3. To take the veil (Eccl.), to receive or be covered with, a veil, as a nun, in token of retirement from the world; to become a nun.nn1. To throw a veil over; to cover with a veil. Her face was veiled; yet to my fancied sight, Love, sweetness, goodness, in her person shined. Milton. 2. Fig.: To invest; to cover; to hide; to conceal. To keep your great pretenses veiled. Shak.
  • Vile : 1. Low; base; worthless; mean; despicable. A poor man in vile raiment. James ii. 2. The craft either of fishing, which was Peter’s, or of making tents, which was Paul’s, were [was] more vile than the science of physic. Ridley. The inhabitants account gold but as a vile thing. Abp. Abbot. 2. Morally base or impure; depraved by sin; hateful; in the sight of God and men; sinful; wicked; bad. “Such vile base practices.” Shak. Behold, I am vile; what shall I answer thee Job xl. 4. Syn. — See Base. — Vile”ly, adv. — Vile”ness, n.
  • Vise : An instrument consisting of two jaws, closing by a screw, lever, cam, or the like, for holding work, as in filing. [Written also vice.]nnAn indorsement made on a passport by the proper authorities of certain countries on the continent of Europe, denoting that it has been examined, and that the person who bears it is permitted to proceed on his journey; a visa.nnTo examine and indorse, as a passport; to visa.


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