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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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lady.noun,.plural.ladies
a well-mannered and considerate woman with high standards of proper.behavior; a virtuous woman; a well-behaved young girl; a woman who is the head of a household

Lady Jane Grey.noun.1537-1554 A.D.
Queen of England for nine days in 1553; she was quickly replaced by Mary Tudor and beheaded for the false charge of treason; conspiracies ran rampant at this time of evil in England's history, some 500 years ago, only 7-8 generations ago and we're still coming out from evil living (example)

look, looked, looking, looks.verbs
intransitive verb use.to employ one's sight, especially in a given direction or on a given object (looking out the window; looked at the scratch on the floor); to search (we looked all over the yard and finally found it); to turn one's glance or gaze (looked to the right); to turn one's attention; attend (will look to the car's neglected.mechanical work at vacation time); to turn one's expectations (looked for a solution); to.seem.or.appear.to be (she looked morose); to face in a specified direction (the cottage looks on the river)
transitive verb use.to turn one's eyes on (looked him in the eye); to have an appearance of conformity with (she looks much younger than her age; she dressed up to look the part); to appear to be (packed his luggage and looked as if he would be going soon)
look.noun,.plural.looks
the act or instance of looking (I took just one look and I was sure); a gaze or glance expressive of something (she had a cunning look about her); appearance or aspect (a look of great joy); a distinctive, unified.manner of dress or fashion (the preferred look for this fall)

look after.phrasal verb
to take care of (looked after his younger brother)
look out for
if you look out for something or someone, you care enough to notice if something needs done to help (James 1:27 "Pure religion and undefiled before God and the Father is this, To visit the fatherless and widows in their affliction...)
look for.phrasal verb
to search for; seek (looking for my gloves); to expect (look for a change of weather in March and September)
lookout.phrasal verb
to be watchful or careful; take care (if you don't look out, you may fall on the ice; we looked out for each other on the trip
look to.phrasal verb
to expect (he looked to hear from her) 
look up.phrasal verb
to search for and find, as in a reference book; to visit (look up an old friend); to become better; improve (things are looking up)
look a gift horse in the mouth.idiom
examine.carefully to be sure you are not being taken advantage of; to be critical or suspicious of something one has received without expense
look alive.phrasal verb
to act or respond.quickly (look alive! we leave in five minutes); look down on or look down upon; to regard with contempt or condescension
look down one's nose at.or.look down one's nose on.phrasal verb
to regard with contempt or condescension
look forward to.phrasal verb
to think of a future event with pleasurable, eager.anticipation (looking forward to graduation)
look up to.phrasal verb
to admire (looked up to the older poet)

lactic acid.noun
a syrupy, water soluble.liquid, C3H6O3, produced as a result of anaerobic.glucose.metabolism and present in sour milk, molasses, various fruits and wines; a synthetic.form of the compound is used in foods and beverages as a flavoring and preservative, in dyeing and textile printing and in various pharmaceutical.concoctions

larynx.noun,.plural.larynxes.or.larynges
the part of the respiratory.tract between the pharynx and the trachea, having walls of cartilage and muscle and containing the vocal cords enveloped in folds of mucous membrane

livery.noun,.plural.liveries
the boarding and care of horses for a fee; the hiring out of horses and carriages; a livery stable; a business that offers vehicles, such as automobiles or boats, for hire; a distinctive.uniform worn by the male servants of a household; the distinctive dress worn by the members of a particular.group;
liveried.adjective
from 14th century Middle English from earlier Anglo-French 'liveree', 'livree' meaning, 'delivery' and from 'liverer' meaning 'to deliver' and from Latin 'liberare' meaning 'to free' 

livestock.noun
animals such as cattle and sheep which are kept on a farm are referred to as livestock; domestic animals, such as cattle or horses, raised for home use or for profit, especially on a farm (livestock prices; a livestock auction)

lost.verb
past tense and past participle of lose
lost.adjective
unable to find one's the way one may think is best (a lost purse); if something is lost or gets lost, you cannot find it, for example because you have forgotten where you put it (a lost book; he was scrabbling for his pen, which had got lost somewhere under the sheets of paper); if you feel lost, you feel very uncomfortable because you are in an unfamiliar situation; lost is being no longer in the possession, care or control of someone or something (a lost pen); no longer known or practiced (a lost art); unable to function, act or make progress (felt lost while his laptop was in for repair); completely involved or absorbed; rapt (lost in thought)
lose, lost, losing, loses.verbs
transitive verb use.to be unsuccessful in retaining possession of; mislay (he often loses his keys on the way out the door); to come to be deprived of the ownership, care or control of something one has had, as by negligence, accident or theft (I've lost three umbrellas this year)
intransitive verb use.to suffer loss; to be defeated
lose out.phrasal verb
to fail to achieve or receive an expected gain
lose out on.idiom
to miss an opportunity, for example
lose time.idiom
doing too slowly what it is that you may be doing

leather.noun,.plural.leathers
the dressed or tanned.hide of an animal, usually with the hair removed; any of various.articles or parts made of dressed or tanned hide, such as a boot or strap
leather, leathered, leathering, leathers.transitive verbs
to cover wholly or in part with the dressed or tanned hide of an animal; to beat with a strap made of hide
leather.adjective
made of, relating.to.or.resembling dressed or tanned animal hide

limb.noun,.plural.limbs
one of the larger branches of a tree; one of the jointed.appendages of an animal or human, such as an arm, a leg, a hand, a wing or a flipper, used for locomotion or grasping
limb, limbed, limbing, limbs.transitive verbs
out on a limb.idiom
in a difficult, awkward or vulnerable.position

launch, launched, launching, launches.verbs
to launch a ship or a boat means to put it into water; to launch a large and important activity means to start it (police have launched an investigation into the incident); if a company launches a new product, it makes it available to the public (Crabtree & Evelyn has just launched a new jam, Worcesterberry Preserve; Marks & Spencer recently hired model Linda Evangelista to launch its new range)
transitive verb use.to throw or propel with force; hurl (launch an arrow); in nautical.terms, to put a boat into the water in readiness for use; initiate (launch a research project; launch a business.venture)
intransitive verb use.to begin a new venture or phase; embark (launched out on her own after college); to enter enthusiastically into something; plunge (launched into a description of her exciting project)
launch.noun,.plural.launches
the act of launching; a launch is a large open motorboat that is used for carrying people on rivers and lakes and in harbors (the launch of a new cruise ship able to carry 2000 passengers was a big occasion)
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