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General Crossword Questions for “close”

  • Near - shut
  • Near to the end
  • Airless round cathedral?
  • Shut tight
  • Stop being mean
  • Sun up in the outskirts of Cologne
  • 15 11 (or not) at hand
  • Capello's first to be defeated? Not far off
  • Stop nearby
  • End of street
  • Approaching - tight - finish
  • Near
  • Near - conclusion


  • Mark, a painting that took Close fourteen months to complete, was constructed from a Close had been known for his skillful brushwork as a graduate student. — “Chuck Close - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Glenn Close (born March 19, 1947) is an American actress and singer of stage and screen, known for her roles as a femme fatale (the scheming marchioness of Merteuil in Dangerous Liaisons (1988), and deranged stalker Alex Forrest in Fatal Attraction (1987). — “Glenn Close - Wikipedia”,
  • Close-ups are often used as cutaways from a more distant shot to show detail, such as characters' emotions, or some intricate activity with their hands. Close cuts to characters' faces are used far more often in television than in movies; they are especially common in soap operas. — “Close-up - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • "Go out of the room; return to the nursery," was her mandate. My look or something else must have struck her as offensive, for she spoke with extreme though suppressed irritation. I got up, I went to the door; I came back again; I walked to the window, across the room, then close up to her. — “Jane Eyre” by Charlotte Bronte
  • Riding close to him I reached down from the saddle, and grasping his cartridge belt drew him up across the withers of my mount. — “A Princess of Mars” by Edgar Rice Burroughs
  • This was parted from the lawn by palings, so that the house folk enjoyed privacy, and yet were close to their servitors. — “After London; or, Wild England” by Richard Jefferies
  • They seated themselves in a close and dim sort of bar-parlour, at a stained wooden table with one wooden leg. — “The Man who was Thursday” by GK Chesterton
  • It is an age so full of light, that there is scarce a country or corner in Europe whose beams are not crossed and interchanged with others.–Knowledge in most of its branches, and in most affairs, is like music in an Italian street, whereof those may partake who pay nothing.–But there is no nation under heaven–and God is my record (before whose tribunal I must one day come and give an account of this work)–that I do not speak it vauntingly,–but there is no nation under heaven abounding with more variety of learning,–where the sciences may be more fitly woo'd, or more surely won, than here,–where art is encouraged, and will so soon rise high,–where Nature (take her altogether) has so little to answer for,–and, to close all, where there is more wit and variety of character to feed the mind with: –Where then, my dear countrymen, are you going? -... — “A Sentimental Journey” by Lawrence Sterne
  • This I did, and with some difficulty succeeded in obtaining very good apartments quite close to the college gates. — “She: A History of Adventure” by H Rider Haggard


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