The tray contains 6 letters which are ‘DGFLEO’, with those letters, you can place 9 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 horizontal position.
Wordscapes level 2883 Mist 3 Answers :
- Dole : grief; sorrow; lamentation. [Archaic] And she died. So that day there was dole in Astolat. Tennyson.nnSee Dolus.nn1. Distribution; dealing; apportionment. At her general dole, Each receives his ancient soul. Cleveland. 2. That which is dealt out; a part, share, or portion also, a scanty share or allowance. 3. Alms; charitable gratuity or portion. So sure the dole, so ready at their call, They stood prepared to see the manna fall. Dryden. Heaven has in store a precious dole. Keble. 4. A boundary; a landmark. Halliwell. 5. A void space left in tillage. [Prov. Eng.] Dole beer, beer bestowed as alms. [Obs.] — Dole bread, bread bestowed as alms. [Obs.] — Dole meadow, a meadow in which several persons have a common right or share.nnTo deal out in small portions; to distribute, as a dole; to deal out scantily or grudgingly. The supercilious condescension with which even his reputed friends doled out their praises to him. De Quincey.
- Fled : imp. & p. p. of Flee.
- Fold : 1. To lap or lay in plaits or folds; to lay one part over another part of; to double; as, to fold cloth; to fold a letter. As a vesture shalt thou fold them up. Heb. i. 12. 2. To double or lay together, as the arms or the hands; as, he folds his arms in despair. 3. To inclose within folds or plaitings; to envelop; to infold; to clasp; to embrace. A face folded in sorrow. J. Webster. We will descend and fold him in our arms. Shak. 4. To cover or wrap up; to conceal. Nor fold my fault in cleanly coined excuses. Shak.nnTo become folded, plaited, or doubled; to close over another of the same kind; to double together; as, the leaves of the door fold. 1 Kings vi. 34.nn1. A doubling,esp. of any flexible substance; a part laid over on another part; a plait; a plication. Mummies . . . shrouded in a number of folds of linen. Bacon. Folds are most common in the rocks of mountainous regions. J. D. Dana. 2. Times or repetitions; — used with numerals, chiefly in composition, to denote multiplication or increase in a geometrical ratio, the doubling, tripling, etc., of anything; as, fourfold, four times, increased in a quadruple ratio, multiplied by four. 3. That which is folded together, or which infolds or envelops; embrace. Shall from your neck unloose his amorous fold. Shak. Fold net, a kind of net used in catching birds.nn1. An inclosure for sheep; a sheep pen. Leaps o’er the fence with ease into the fold. Milton. 2. A flock of sheep; figuratively, the Church or a church; as, Christ’s fold. There shall be one fold and one shepherd. John x. 16. The very whitest lamb in all my fold. Tennyson. 3. A boundary; a limit. [Obs.] Creech. Fold yard, an inclosure for sheep or cattle.nnTo confine in a fold, as sheep.nnTo confine sheep in a fold. [R.] The star that bids the shepherd fold. Milton.
- Gold : An old English name of some yellow flower, — the marigold (Calendula), according to Dr. Prior, but in Chaucer perhaps the turnsole.nn1. (Chem.) A metallic element, constituting the most precious metal used as a common commercial medium of exchange. It has a characteristic yellow color, is one of the heaviest substances known (specific gravity 19.32), is soft, and very malleable and ductile. It is quite unalterable by heat, moisture, and most corrosive agents, and therefore well suited for its use in coin and jewelry. Symbol Au (Aurum). Atomic weight 196.7. Note: Native gold contains usually eight to ten per cent of silver, but often much more. As the amount of silver increases, the color becomes whiter and the specific gravity lower. Gold is very widely disseminated, as in the sands of many rivers, but in very small quantity. It usually occurs in quartz veins (gold quartz), in slate and metamorphic rocks, or in sand and alluvial soil, resulting from the disintegration of such rocks. It also occurs associated with other metallic substances, as in auriferous pyrites, and is combined with tellurium in the minerals petzite, calaverite, sylvanite, etc. Pure gold is too soft for ordinary use, and is hardened by alloying with silver and copper, the latter giving a characteristic reddish tinge. [See Carat.] Gold also finds use in gold foil, in the pigment purple of Cassius, and in the chloride, which is used as a toning agent in photography. 2. Money; riches; wealth. For me, the gold of France did not seduce. Shak. 3. A yellow color, like that of the metal; as, a flower tipped with gold. 4. Figuratively, something precious or pure; as, hearts of gold. Shak. Age of gold. See Golden age, under Golden. — Dutch gold, Fool’s gold, Gold dust, etc. See under Dutch, Dust, etc. — Gold amalgam, a mineral, found in Columbia and California, composed of gold and mercury. — Gold beater, one whose occupation is to beat gold into gold leaf. — Gold beater’s skin, the prepared outside membrane of the large intestine of the ox, used for separating the leaves of metal during the process of gold-beating. — Gold beetle (Zoöl.), any small gold-colored beetle of the family Chrysomelidæ; — called also golden beetle. — Gold blocking, printing with gold leaf, as upon a book cover, by means of an engraved block. Knight. — Gold cloth. See Cloth of gold, under Cloth. — Gold Coast, a part of the coast of Guinea, in West Africa. — Gold cradle. (Mining) See Cradle, n., 7. — Gold diggings, the places, or region, where gold is found by digging in sand and gravel from which it is separated by washing. — Gold end, a fragment of broken gold or jewelry. — Gold-end man. (a) A buyer of old gold or jewelry. (b) A goldsmith’s apprentice. (c) An itinerant jeweler. “I know him not: he looks like a gold-end man.” B. Jonson. — Gold fever, a popular mania for gold hunting. — Gold field, a region in which are deposits of gold. — Gold finder. (a) One who finds gold. (b) One who empties privies. [Obs. & Low] Swift. — Gold flower, a composite plant with dry and persistent yellow radiating involucral scales, the Helichrysum Stoechas of Southern Europe. There are many South African species of the same genus. — Gold foil, thin sheets of gold, as used by dentists and others. See Gold leaf. — Gold knobs or knoppes (Bot.), buttercups. — Gold lace, a kind of lace, made of gold thread. — Gold latten, a thin plate of gold or gilded metal. — Gold leaf, gold beaten into a film of extreme thinness, and used for gilding, etc. It is much thinner than gold foil. — Gold lode (Mining), a gold vein. — Gold mine, a place where gold is obtained by mining operations, as distinguished from diggings, where it is extracted by washing. Cf. Gold diggings (above). — Gold nugget, a lump of gold as found in gold mining or digging; – – called also a pepito. — Gold paint. See Gold shell. — Gold or Golden, pheasant. (Zoöl.) See under Pheasant. — Gold plate, a general name for vessels, dishes, cups, spoons, etc., made of gold. — Gold of pleasure. Etym: [Name perhaps translated from Sp. oro-de- alegria.] (Bot.) A plant of the genus Camelina, bearing yellow flowers. C. sativa is sometimes cultivated for the oil of its seeds. — Gold shell. (a) A composition of powdered gold or gold leaf, ground up with gum water and spread on shells, for artists’ use; — called also gold paint. (b) (Zoöl.) A bivalve shell (Anomia glabra) of the Atlantic coast; — called also jingle shell and silver shell. See Anomia. — Gold size, a composition used in applying gold leaf. — Gold solder, a kind of solder, often containing twelve parts of gold, two of silver, and four of copper. — Gold stick, the colonel of a regiment of English lifeguards, who attends his sovereign on state occasions; — so called from the gilt rod presented to him by the sovereign when he receives his commission as colonel of the regiment. [Eng.] — Gold thread. (a) A thread formed by twisting flatted gold over a thread of silk, with a wheel and iron bobbins; spun gold. Ure. (b) (Bot.) A small evergreen plant (Coptis trifolia), so called from its fibrous yellow roots. It is common in marshy places in the United States. — Gold tissue, a tissue fabric interwoven with gold thread. — Gold tooling, the fixing of gold leaf by a hot tool upon book covers, or the ornamental impression so made. — Gold washings, places where gold found in gravel is separated from lighter material by washing. — Gold worm, a glowworm. [Obs.] — Jeweler’s gold, an alloy containing three parts of gold to one of copper. — Mosaic gold. See under Mosaic.
- Golf : A game played with a small ball and a bat or club crooked at the lower end. He who drives the ball into each of a series of small holes in the ground and brings it into the last hole with the fewest strokes is the winner. [Scot.] Strutt.
- Lode : 1. A water course or way; a reach of water. Down that long, dark lode . . . he and his brother skated home in triumph. C. Kingsley. 2. (Mining) A metallic vein; any regular vein or course, whether metallic or not.
- Lodge : 1. A shelter in which one may rest; as: (a) A shed; a rude cabin; a hut; as, an Indian’s lodge. Chaucer. Their lodges and their tentis up they gan bigge [to build]. Robert of Brunne. O for a lodge in some vast wilderness! Cowper. (b) A small dwelling house, as for a gamekeeper or gatekeeper of an estate. Shak. (c) A den or cave. (d) The meeting room of an association; hence, the regularly constituted body of members which meets there; as, a masonic lodge. (c) The chamber of an abbot, prior, or head of a college. 2. (Mining) The space at the mouth of a level next the shaft, widened to permit wagons to pass, or ore to be deposited for hoisting; — called also platt. Raymond. 3. A collection of objects lodged together. The Maldives, a famous lodge of islands. De Foe. 4. A family of North American Indians, or the persons who usually occupy an Indian lodge, — as a unit of enumeration, reckoned from four to six persons; as, the tribe consists of about two hundred lodges, that is, of about a thousand individuals. Lodge gate, a park gate, or entrance gate, near the lodge. See Lodge, n., 1 (b).nn1. To rest or remain a lodge house, or other shelter; to rest; to stay; to abide; esp., to sleep at night; as, to lodge in York Street. Chaucer. Stay and lodge by me this night. Shak. Something holy lodges in that breast. Milton . 2. To fall or lie down, as grass or grain, when overgrown or beaten down by the wind. Mortimer. 3. To come to a rest; to stop and remain; as, the bullet lodged in the bark of a tree.nn1. To give shelter or rest to; especially, to furnish a sleeping place for; to harbor; to shelter; hence, to receive; to hold. Every house was proud to lodge a knight. Dryden. The memory can lodge a greater stone of images that all the senses can present at one time. Cheyne. 2. To drive to shelter; to track to covert. The deer is lodged; I have tracked her to her covert. Addison. 3. To deposit for keeping or preservation; as, the men lodged their arms in the arsenal. 4. To cause to stop or rest in; to implant. He lodged an arrow in a tender breast. Addison. 5. To lay down; to prostrate. Though bladed corn be lodged, and trees blown down. Shak. To lodge an information, to enter a formal complaint.
- Ogle : To view or look at with side glances, as in fondness, or with a design to attract notice. And ogling all their audience, ere they speak. Dryden.nnAn amorous side glance or look. Byron.