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Interlinked Dictionary based on
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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stagecoach.noun,.plural.stagecoaches
a four-wheeled horse drawn.vehicle.formerly used to transport mail, parcels and passengers over a regular.route

slimy, slimier, slimiest.adjectives
consisting of or resembling slime; viscous; covered with or exuding slime; vile; foul
slimily.adverb
sliminess.noun
slime.noun,.plural.slimes
a thick, sticky, slippery.substance; a mucous substance secreted by certain.animals, such as fish or slugs; vile or disgusting.matter
slime, slimed, sliming, slimes.transitive verbs
to smear with slime; to remove slime from fish to be canned, for example

slug.noun,.plural.slugs
a round bullet larger than buckshot; a shot of liquor; a small metal disk for use in a vending or gambling machine; in printing, a strip of type metal, less than type-high and thicker than a lead, used for spacing
slug, slugged, slugging, slugs.transitive verb
in printing, to add slugs to

slug.noun,.plural.slugs
any of various small, snaillike, chiefly terrestrial gastropod mollusks of the genus Limax and related genera, having a slow-moving elongated body with no shell or only a flat rudimentary shell on or under the skin; the smooth, soft larva of certain.insects, such as the sawfly

slug, slugged, slugging, slugs.transitive verbs
to strike.laboriously, especially with the fist or a bat
slug.noun,.plural.slugs
a hard, heavy.blow, as with the fist or a baseball bat

starve, starved, starving, starves.verbs
intransitive verb use.to suffer or die from extreme or prolonged lack of food; if people starve, they suffer greatly from lack of food which sometimes leads to their death; to be hungry; to starve someone means not to give them any food; starving people are people deprived of food
transitive verb use.to cause to starve; to force to a specified.state by starving, such as the horribly.corrupt despot Josef Stalin did
starvation.noun,.plural.starvations
starvation is extreme suffering or death, caused by lack of food; the condition of being starved; the process of starving

sup, supped, supping, sups.intransitive verbs
to eat an evening meal; have supper
sup, supped, supping, sups.transitive and intransitive verbs
to eat or drink something or engage in eating or drinking by taking small swallows or mouthfuls (supped the hot soup; supped away daintily)
sup.noun,.plural.sups
a small swallow or mouthful of liquid food; a sip
supper.noun,.plural.suppers
some people refer to the main meal eaten in the early part of the evening as supper; supper is a light evening meal when dinner is taken at midday; a light meal eaten before going to bed; a dance or social affair where supper is served; compare dinner

sip, sipped, sipping, sips.verbs
transitive verb use.to drink in small quantities; to drink from in sips
intransitive verb use.to drink something in sips
sip.noun,.plural.sips
the act of sipping; a small quantity of liquid sipped
sipper.noun,.plural.sippers

steer.noun,.plural.steers
a young ox, especially one castrated before sexual maturity and raised for beef

steer, steered, steering, steers.verbs
transitive verb use.to direct the course of; to guide.by means of a device such as a rudder, paddle or wheel (steer the boat carefully toward the pier); when you steer a car, boat or plane, you control it so that it goes in the direction that you want (what is it like to steer a ship this size?); if you steer people towards a particular course of action or attitude, you try to lead them gently in that direction; if you steer someone in a particular direction, you guide them there (when you get to the concert, they'll steer you to the nearest seats; if you steer a particular course, you take a particular line of action
intransitive verb use.to guide a vessel or vehicle; to follow or move in a set course; to admit of being steered or guided (a craft that steers easily)
steer.noun,.plural.steers
a piece of advice
steerable.adjective
steerer.noun,.plural.steerers

subsume, subsumed, subsuming, subsumes.transitive verbs
to classify, include or incorporate in a more comprehensive.category or under a general.principle
subsumable.adjective

sedentary.adjective
characterized by or requiring much sitting (a sedentary job sitting at the office under fluorescent lighting all day); accustomed to sitting or to taking little exercise; remaining or living in one area, as certain birds; not migratory
sedentarily.adverb
sedentariness.noun

shebang.noun
the whole shebang is the whole situation, contrivance or a set of facts or things that you are describing (they booked the whole shebang and went on a holiday including flights, hotel accomodations, all food, boat travel, taxi travels, all taxes, etc.)

snot.noun,.plural.snots
a person regarded as annoying, arrogant or impertinent; nasal.mucus; phlegm
snotty, snottier, snottiest.adjectives
impertinent; arrogant; if you describe someone as snotty, you disapprove of them because they have a very proud and superior attitude to other people; dirtied with nasal mucus; something that is snotty produces or is covered in snot (he suffered from a snotty nose, runny eyes and a slight cough)
snottily.adverb
snottiness.noun

Seleucid.noun
a Hellenistic.dynasty founded by Seleucus I after the death of Alexander the Great; a member of this Greek dynasty ruling Syria and at various times other Asian territories from B.C.E. 312 to 64 B.C.E. It ruled much of Asia Minor from 312 to 64 B.C.E. Seleucid is from Seleucus Nicator, the name of the founder and one of Alexander the Great's generals
Seleucid.adjective

scorpion.noun,.plural.scorpions
any of various.arachnids of the order Scorpionida, of warm, dry regions, having a segmented body and an erectile tail tipped with a venomous.sting

school.noun,.plural.schools
an institution for the instruction of children or people under college age; an institution for instruction in a skill or business (a secretarial school; a martial arts school); a college or university; an institution within or associated with a college or university that gives instruction in a specialized.field and recommends.candidates for degrees; the building or group of buildings called an educational institution; the process of being.educated such as would occur.during a number of years (the children were put to school at home; we start school in three weeks); a school is also a group of people whose thought, work and/or style shows a unifying.belief (the school of quantium physics)
school, schooled, schooling, schools.transitive verbs
to educate in or as if in a school; to train or discipline (she is well schooled in spelling); teach
school.adjective
of.or.relating.toschool or education in schools (school supplies; a school dictionary)

school.noun,.plural.schools
a large group of aquatic.animals, especially fish, swimming together; a shoal (today out in the boat we saw a school of salmon and a flock of Canada geese flying overhead)
school, schooled, schooling, schools.intransitive verbs
to swim in or form into a school

Shakespeare, William. 1564-1616. English playwright and poet whose body of works is considered the greatest in English home of William Shakespeare in Stratford-upon-Avon, Warwickshire, Englandliterature. His plays, many of which were performed at the Globe Theatre in London, include historical works, such as Richard II, comedies including Much Ado about Nothing and As You Like It, and tragedies, such as Hamlet, Othello and King Lear. He also composed 154 sonnets. The earliest collected edition of his plays, the First Folio, contained 36 plays and was published posthumously (1623). Shown here is home of William Shakespeare in Stratford-upon-Avon, Warwickshire, England.....comprised also with information from Encyclopedia Britannica.
Shakespearean.or.Shakespearian.adjective.and.noun
Quotes of Shakespeare: 1, 2, 3, 4
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