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General Crossword Questions for “abandon”

  • Discontinue first attempts to outlaw mafioso
  • Desert
  • Total lack of inhibition (often gay?)
  • Leave in the lurch
  • Give up completely
  • Best thing to do to the Titanic when thereƕs an orchestra playing
  • Leave a bar with a university man
  • A veto on academic leave
  • Leave a bar with university teacher
  • A musical group performing in desert
  • Careless freedom in desert
  • A group of people working in desert
  • Article on gang working in desert
  • A group on leave
  • Wantonness
  • Recklessness
  • Desert - recklessness
  • Recklessness gets a group functioning
  • Leave behind - licentiousness
  • Forsake - careless freedom


  • Abandon is an album by Deep Purple released in 1998. The album title is actually a pun from Ian Gillan - "A Band On" - and the album was followed by the "A Band On Tour". Uniquely for a Deep Purple studio album, it features a reworking of a. — “Abandon (album) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Lost, mislaid, and abandoned property, legal status of such property after abandonment & rediscovery Abandonment (existentialism) -- the existentialist idea that humanity is abandoned in the world and must find its own meaning. — “Abandon (disambiguation) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • For the film Abandon Ship!, see Seven Waves Away. This article may not meet the notability guideline for music. Please help to Abandon Ship (BBC Radio 1 Live Version) Retrieved from "http://en. — “Abandon Ship - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • Moreover, he would not, in any event, abandon Aouda, but would escort her to Hong Kong. — “Around the World in Eighty Days” by Jules Verne
  • Unwilling to abandon him, bound to him by the chains of shame and hope, yet she would not be a decoy, nor, at his bidding, lure me to death. — “The Prisoner of Zenda” by Anthony Hope
  • It was the creation of such worlds as these that seemed to Dorian Gray to be the true object, or amongst the true objects, of life; and in his search for sensations that would be at once new and delightful, and possess that element of strangeness that is so essential to romance, he would often adopt certain modes of thought that he knew to be really alien to his nature, abandon himself to their subtle influences, and then, having, as it were, caught their colour and satisfied his intellectual curiosity, leave them with that curious indifference that is not incompatible with a real ardour of temperament, and that, indeed, according to certain modern psychologists, is often a condition of it. — “The Picture of Dorian Gray” by Oscar Wilde
  • That is to say, he seized on an occasion to address Lienitsin in such fashion that the delinquent received notice either to apologies or to leave the Service; and when of these alternatives he chose the latter his uncle came to him, and made a terrified appeal. "For God's sake remember what you are doing!" he cried. "To think that, after beginning your career so well, you should abandon it merely for the reason that you have not fallen in with the sort of Director whom you prefer! What do you mean by it, what do you mean by it? Were others to regard things in the same way, the Service would find itself without a single individual. — “Dead souls” by Nikolai Gogol
  • Don't abandon me to them, Sue, to save your own soul only! They have been kept entirely at a distance since you became my guardian-angel! Since I have had you I have been able to go into any temptations of the sort, without risk. — “Jude the Obscure” by Thomas Hardy
  • I'm the chief clerk in a bank and there are people waiting for me, I only came here to show a foreign business contact round the cathedral." "Alright," said the priest offering him his hand, "go then." "But I can't find my way round in this darkness by myself," said K. "Go to your left as far as the wall," said the priest, "then continue alongside the wall without leaving it and you'll find a way out." The priest had only gone a few paces from him, but K. was already shouting loudly, "Please, wait!" "I'm waiting," said the priest. "Is there anything else you want from me?" asked K. "No," said the priest. "You were so friendly to me earlier on," said K., "and you explained everything, but now you abandon me as if I were nothing to you." "You have to go," said the priest. "Well, yes," said K., "you need to understand that." "First, you need to understand who I am," said the priest. "You're the prison chaplain," said K., and went closer to the priest, it was not so important for him to go straight back to the bank as he had made out, he could very well stay where he was. "So that means I belong to the court," said the priest. "So why would I want anything from you? the court doesn't want anything from you. — “The Trial” by Franz Kafka


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