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A_B_C_D_E_F_G_H_I_J_K_L_M_N_O_P_Q_R_S_T_U_V_W_XYZ

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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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spue.or.spew, spued.or.spewed, spuing.or.spewing, spues.or.spews.verbs
transitive verb use.to send or force out in or as if in a stream; eject forcefully or in large amounts (a volcano that spewed molten lava; spewed invective at his opponent); to vomit or otherwise cast out through the mouth
intransitive verb use.to flow or gush forth (water was spewing from the fire hydrant); to vomit
spue.or.spew.noun
something spewed
spuer.or.spewer.noun
sputum.noun,.plural.sputa
matter coughed up and usually ejected from the mouth, including saliva, foreign material and substancessuch as mucus or phlegm, from the respiratory.tract

stench.noun
a strong, foul odor; a stink

scam.noun,.plural.scams
a fraudulent.scheme.(such as a Ponzi scheme); a swindle
scam, scammed, scamming, scams.transitive verbs
to defraud
scammer.noun

surfeit, surfeited, surfeiting, surfeits.verbs
transitive verb use.to feed or supply to excess, satiety or disgust; satiate
intransitive verb use.to overindulge
surfeit.noun
overindulgence in food or drink; an excessive amount
surfeiter.noun

skill.noun,.plural.skills
proficiency, facility or dexterity that is acquired or developed through training or experience; ability; a developed talent or ability (writing skills; public speaking skills)
skilled.adjective
having or showing skill; expert; proficient; requiring.specialized ability or training (a skilled trade such as mechanics)
sklllfull.also.sklllful.adjective
possessing or exercising skill; expert; proficient; characterized by, exhibiting or requiring skill
skillfully.adverb
skillfulness.noun

snoop, snooped, snooping, snoops.intransitive verbs
to pry into the private affairs of others, especially by prowling about
snoop.noun
one who snoops
snooper.noun
snoopy, snoopier, snoopiest.adjectives
likely to snoop; nosy; curious
snoopily.adjective
snoopiness.noun

sway, swayed, swaying, sways.verbs
intransitive verb use.to swing back and forth or to and fro; swing; to incline or bend to one side; veer.(she swayed and put out a hand to steady herself); to incline toward change, as in opinion or feeling; to fluctuate, as in outlook
transitive verb use.to cause to swing back and forth or to and fro; to cause to incline or bend to one side
Nautical:.to hoist a mast or yard into position. 4.ao divert; deflect. b. to exert influence on or control over (his speech swayed the voters); to rule or govern (non thinking people absorbed with self are easily swayed by those with selfish motives)
sway.noun
the act of moving from side to side with a swinging motion; power; influence (power and influence over people can be manipulated by controlling their means of exchange - education, money, etc.)
swayer.noun
swayingly.adverb

supernatural.adjective
of or relating to existence outside the natural world; attributed to a power that goes beyond natural forces; of or relating to a deity; of or relating to the immediate exercise of divine power
supernatural.noun
that which is supernatural
supernaturally.adverb
supernaturalness.noun

spitting image.noun
a perfect likeness or counterpart; an alteration of spit and image, from spit, an exact likeness, as in the very spit of

sundry.adjective
various; miscellaneous.(a purse containing keys, wallet and sundry items)

surrender, surrendered, surrendering, surrenders.verbs
transitive verb use.to relinquish possession or control of; to give up in favor of another; to give up or abandon (surrender the paths of living that has brought such heartache)
intransitive verb use.to give oneself up for something better surrender.noun
the act or an instance of surrendering

surrealism.noun
a 20th-century literary and artistic movement that attempts to express the workings of the subconscious and is characterized by fantastic imagery and incongruous.juxtaposition of subject matter; literature or art produced in this style (David Lynch's movies often present life in a surrealistic form)
surrealist.noun
surrealistic.adjective
of or relating to surrealism; having an oddly dreamlike or unreal quality
surrealistically.adverb

soul.noun,.plural.souls
the animating and vital principle in human beings, credited with the faculties of thought, action and emotion and often conceived as an immaterial entity; the spiritual nature of human beings, regarded as immortal, separable from the body at death; the real you

sublime.adjective
characterized by nobility; majestic; of high spiritual, moral or intellectual worth; not to be excelled; supreme; inspiring awe; impressive
sublime.noun
something sublime; an ultimate example
sublime, sublimed, subliming, sublimes.verbs
transitive verb use.to render sublime
Chemistry:.to cause to sublimate
intransitive verb use.Chemistry:.to sublimate
sublimely.adverb
sublimeness or sublimity.noun

sublimate, sublimated, sublimating, sublimates.verbs
transitive verb use.Chemistry:.to cause a solid or gas to change state without becoming a liquid (a phase transition occurs on many levels in the world)
Psychology:.to modify the natural expression of an instinctual impulse, especially a sexual one, in a socially acceptable manner in order to better control it
intransitive verb use.Chemistry:.to transform directly from the solid to the gaseous state or from the gaseous to the solid state without becoming a liquid

squirm, squirmed, squirming, squirms.intransitive verbs
to twist about in a wriggling, snakelike motion; writhe; to feel or exhibit signs of humiliation or embarrassment
squirm.noun
the act of squirming; a squirming movement
squirmer.noun
squirmy.adjective

series.noun,.plural.series
a number of objects or events arranged or coming one after the other in succession (he arranged his baseball cards so the most winning players were first); a series of nature documentaries; a number of games played one after the other by the same opposing teams (the World Series)

sensible.adjective
acting with or exhibiting good sense (a sensible person; a sensible choice; commonsense in thinking enabled her to clearly perceive the essence of reasonings); sensible actions or decisions are good because they are based on reasons rather than emotions; sensible advice; sensible people behave in a sensible way (she was a sensible girl and did not jump into her emotions and panic; sensible shoes or clothes are practical and strong rather than fashionable and attractive (wear loose clothing and sensible footwear; they were not sensibly dressed for the weather); sensible implies knowledge gained through intellectual perception or through clairvoyance or intuition; acting with or exhibiting good sense (a sensible person; choosing avoidance of genetically modified 'foods' is a sensible choice); capable of intelligent.reasoning (ancient Israel showed the idiocy that emerges when in low consciousness by this decision); perceptible by the senses or by the mind; readily.perceived; appreciable; having the faculty of sensation; able to feel or perceive; having a perception of something; cognizant
sensibly.adverb
sensibleness.noun

sensibility.noun, plural.sensibilities
sensibility is the ability to experience deep feelings; someone's sensibility is their tendency to be influenced or offended by things; the ability to feel or perceive;keen.intellectual.perception (the sensibility of a painter to color; the sensibility of a clairvoyant to potential.happenings); mental or emotional responsiveness toward something, such as the feelings of another; receptiveness to impression, whether pleasant or unpleasant; acuteness of feeling; refined.awareness and appreciation in matters of feeling; the quality of being affected by changes in the environment

scale.noun, plural.scales
one of the many small, platelike dermal or epidermal structures that characteristically form the external covering of fishes, reptiles and certain mammals; a similar part, such as one of the minute structures overlapping to form the covering on the wings of butterflies and moths; a dry, thin flake of epidermis shed from the skin; a flaky oxide film formed on a metal, as on iron, that has been heated to high temperatures; a flake of rust; a hard mineral coating that forms on the inside surface of boilers, kettles and other containers in which water is repeatedly heated
scale, scaled, scaling, scales.verbs
transitive verb use.to clear or strip of scale or scales (scale and clean the fish); to remove in layers or scales (scaled off the old paint); to cover with scales; encrust; to throw a thin, flat object so that it soars through the air or skips along the surface of water; to remove tartar from tooth surfaces with a pointed instrument
intransitive verb use.to come off in scales or layers; flake; to become encrusted

scaly, scalier, scaliest.adjectives
covered or partially covered with scales; shedding scales or flakes; flaking
scaliness.noun

scale.noun,.plural.scales
a system of ordered marks at fixed intervals used as a reference standard in measurement (a ruler with scales in inches and centimeters); an instrument or device bearing such marks; a standard of measurement or judgment; a criterion; a proportion used in determining the dimensional relationship of a representation to that which it represents (a world map with a scale of 1:4,560,000); a calibrated line, as on a map or an architectural plan, indicating such a proportion; proper proportion (a house that seemed out of scale with its surroundings; the mountian was of a massive scale); a progressive.classification, as of size, amount, importance or rank (judging divers' performances on a scale of 1 to 10; a family that ranks high on the social scale); a relative.level or degree (entertained on a lavish scale); a minimum wage fixed by contract (musicians playing a benefit concert for scale)
Mathematics:.a system of notation in which the values of numerical expressions are determined by their places relative to the chosen base of the system (the decimal scale)
Music:.an ascending or descending series of tones.proceeding by a specified.scheme of intervals and varying in pitch.arrangement and interval size
scale, scaled, scaling, scales.verbs
transitive verb use.to climb up or over; ascend (scaled the peak of the mountian); to make in accord with a particular.proportion or scale (scale the model to be one tenth of actual size; model trains or cars in proper scale); to alter according to a standard or by degrees; adjust in calculated amounts (scaled up their demands to fit reality; scaled up the scheduled pay increase)
intransitive verb use.to climb; ascend; to rise in steps or stages
scalable.adjective

scale.noun,.plural.scales
an instrument or a machine for weighing; often used in the plural
scale, scaled, scaling, scales.verbs
transitive verb use.to weigh with scales
intransitive verb use.to have a given weight, as determined by a scale (cargo that scales 14 metric tons)

squiggle.noun, plural.squiggles
a small wiggly mark or scrawl
squiggle, squiggled, squiggling, squiggles.intransitive verbs
to squirm and wriggle; to make squiggles
squiggly.adjective

Joseph Stalin originally Iosif Vissarionovich Dzhugashvili 1879-1953 Soviet politician, but was never a Russian. He was from Georgia. He was the successor of Lenin becoming general secretary of the Communist Party (1922-1953) and premier (1941-1953) of the U.S.S.R. His rule was marked by the exile of Leon Trotsky (1929), a purge of the government and military, the forced collectivization of agriculture, a policy of industrialization and a victorious but devastating role for the Soviets in World War II; a hard core totalitarian who was cruel hearted, murdering an estimated 10 million Ukrainians who died in 2 years due to his imposed.genocide of forced starvation; Stalin, a perfect example of how low the ordinary consciousness can go; Stalin a destroyer highly influenced by the dark side, destroyed personal freedom and was against individual.prosperity
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