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S i t e  S e a r c h

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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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soufflé.noun,.plural.soufflés
a light, fluffy baked dish made with egg yolks and beaten egg whites combined with various other ingredients and served as a main dish or sweetened as a dessert
soufflé, souffléd.adjectives

skullduggery.noun,.plural.skullduggeries
crafty.deception or trickery or an.instance of it, usually for monetary.advantage; verbal.misrepresentation.intended to take advantage of you

smack, smacked, smacking, smacks.verbs
transitive verb use.to press together and open the lips quickly and noisily, as in eating or tasting; to kiss noisily
intransitive verb use.to make or give a smack; to collide sharply and noisily (the ball smacked against the side of the house)
smack.noun,.plural.smacks
the loud, sharp sound of smacking; a noisy kiss
smack.adverb
directly ("we were smack in the middle of another controversy about a public man's personal life" ...Ellen Goodman)

smack, smacked, smacking, smacks.verbs
transitive verb use.to strike sharply and with a loud noise
intransitive verb use.to make or give a smack; to collide sharply and noisily (not realizing there was glass in front of him, he smacked into the glass with his nose)
smack.noun,.plural.smacks
the loud, sharp sound of smacking; a sharp blow or slap
smack.adverb
with a smack (fell smack on her back)

smack.noun,.plural.smacks
a distinctive flavor or taste
smack, smacked, smacking, smacks.intransitive verbs
to have a distinctive flavor or taste; to give an indication; be suggestive

smack.noun,.plural.smacks
a suggestion or trace; a small amount; a smattering

steppingstone.noun,.plural.steppingstones
a stone that is used to step on, as in crossing a stream;  an advantageous.position for advancement.toward a goal

step.noun,.plural.steps
the single.complete.movement of raising one foot and putting it down in another spot, as in walking and climbing stairs (steps in the mud); stairs are called steps (where are the steps to the basement?); a stage in a process (she followed every step in the instructions)
step, stepped, stepping, steps.verbs
intransitive verb use.to put or press the foot (step on the gas); to shift or move slightly by taking a step or two (step back from the curb, why?)
transitive verb use.to put or set the foot down (step foot on land)
step up.or.step down.phrasal verbs
to resign from a responsible position of work; to increase (stepping up to a higher form of living); 
step out.phrasal verb
to leave from a building where one is and go somewhere else (stepped out into the backyard to see the geese fly overhead)
in step.idiom
moving in rhythm; in conformity with one's environment (in step with the times)
out of step.idiom
not moving in rhythm (recruits marching out of step; not in conformity with one's environment (out of step with the times) 
step by step.idiom
by degrees
step on it.idiom
to go faster; hurry

steppe.noun,.plural.steppes
a vast.semiarid grass-covered plain, as found in southeast Europe, Siberia and central North America

snatch, snatched, snatching, snatches.verbs
transitive verb use.to grasp or seize.hastily, eagerly or suddenly
intransitive verb use.to make grasping or seizing motions (snatched at the lamp cord; snatched at the chance by buying a lottery ticket)
snatch.noun,.plural.snatches
the act of snatching; a quick grasp or grab; a brief.period of time: a small amount; a bit or fragment (a snatch of dialogue)
snatcher.noun,.plural.snatchers

save.preposition
with the exception of; apart from; except (everyone's going save Martha who is off to see her mother); you can use save to introduce the only things, people or ideas that your main statement does not apply to (there is almost no water at all in Mochudi save that brought up from bore holes; 'save for' means the same as 'save' (the parking lot was virtually empty save for a few cars clustered to one side; she answered all the questions save one; little is known about his early life save that he had a brother)
save.conjunction
were it not; except (he house would be finished by now, save that we had difficulty contracting a roofer); unless; you can use save to introduce the only things, people or ideas that your main statement does not apply to (there is almost no water at all in some places in the desert save that brought up from bore holes)

save, saved, saving, saves.verbs
transitive verb use.to rescue from harm, danger or loss; to set free from the consequences of sin; redeem; to keep in a safe condition; safeguard; to prevent the waste or loss of; to treat with care by avoiding.fatigue, wear or damage; spare (save one's eyesight); to make unnecessary; obviate (your taking the trunk to the attic has saved me an extra trip); in sports, to prevent a goal, score or win by an opponent); in computers, to copy a file from a computer's main memory to a disk or other storage medium so that it can be used again
intransitive verb use.to avoid waste or expense; economize; to accumulate money (saving for a vacation); to preserve a person or thing from harm or loss
save.noun,.plural.saves
in sports, an act that prevents an opponent from scoring
save your breath.idiom
to refrain from a making a futile.appeal or effort (you might as well save your breath in talking to them, because they don't care at all)
savable.or.saveable.adjective
saver.noun,.plural.savers
savior.also.saviour,.plurals.saviors, saviours
the Savior called Emmanuel; one who rescues another from harm, danger or loss

save, saved, saving, saves.verbs
conserve; to set aside for future use; store
intransitive verb use.to accumulate money (saving for a vacation)

self-induced.adjective
induced by oneself or itself

snippet.noun,.plural.snippets
a bit, scrap or morsel (saving the quotes of Einstein for an overview of his character)

snip, snipped, snipping, snips.verbs
intransitive verb use.to cut, clip or separate.something with short, quick.strokes; if you snip something or if you snip at or through something, you cut it quickly using sharp scissors (he was snipping the piece of paper; she snipped a length of new bandage and placed it around his arm)
intransitive verb use.to cut or clip with short, quick strokes
snip.noun,.plural.snips
a small cut made with scissors or shears; an instance of snipping or the sound produced by snipping; a small piece cut or clipped off; hand shears used in cutting sheet metal

self-gratification.noun
the act of giving oneself pleasure or of satisfying one's own desires

stronghold.noun,.plural.strongholds
a fortified place or a fortress; a place of survival or refuge (ancient David lived in a stronghold, as did most kings of that time and even today; David had many mighty men with him:.2Samuel 23:8-39;.Isaiah 33:16,17)

Sir Francis Drake
English navigator of the sixteenth century, since 1550 A.D.; the first Englishman to sail around the world; Drake often raided Spanish treasure ships; he participated in the destruction of the Spanish Armada, where a fleet of over a hundred ships sent by King Philip II of Spain to conquer England in 1588 was destroyed by a combination of English seamanship, Dutch reinforcements and bad weather, causing about half the Spanish ships to be lost, several thousand Spaniards to be killed and, the defeat of the Armada was a sharp blow to the influence and prestige of Spain in the world. This provided an important step in England's ascent to power. Like all physical things called invincible, as this Armada was called, they just aren't, all the words being simply hubristic.ego generated.nonsense, such as, the unsinkable ship Titanic and the unburnable stadium in Chicago, McCormick Place, the unsinkable oil platform Ocean Ranger and even pompous persons (*). In God there is invincibility, invisibility, translucency and such like phenomenalistic.occurrences

saint.noun,.plural.saints
in the.Holy Bible.the original word 'saint' means 'holy'; a man or woman is holy when they are of high consciousness, the same consciousness the Creator has:.Colossians 1:12 "Giving thanks unto the Father, which has made us meet to be partakers of the inheritance of the saints in light."; the word saint was not used as a distinctive title of any the apostles and evangelists and of any 'spiritual nobility' till the fourth century A.D. and as such, the word saint is not a specific.scriptural title for any person like Saint Peter, Saint Theresa, Saint Paul, etc., as though they should be recognized by canonization as being entitled to public veneration and capable of interceding for people on Earth; all true people of God are called saints with or without a title; a member of any of various religious groups, such as Latter-Day Saints, also known as Mormons; a virtuous man, woman or child as Joan of Arc was
saint, sainted, sainting, saints.transitive verbs
to name, recognize or venerate as a saint; canonize
saintly, saintlier, saintliest.adjectives
of, relating.to, resembling or befitting a saint
saintliness.noun
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