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General Crossword Questions for “gall”

  • Irritate - presumption
  • Impudence
  • Effrontery
  • Bitterness


  • Her father was lyricist Robert Gall, and her mother, Cécile Berthier, was the daughter of Gainsbourg's "N'écoute pas les idoles" ("Don't listen to the idols") became Gall's second single; it reached the top of the French charts in. — “France Gall - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Kalanchoë infected with crown gall using Agrobacterium tumefaciens. Plant galls are often highly organised structures and because of this the cause of the gall can often be determined without the actual agent. — “Gall - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Gall was born in Baden, in the village of Tiefenbronn to a wealthy Roman Catholic wool The Galls had been the leading family in the area for over a century. — “Franz Joseph Gall - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • Thou shalt prove How salt the savour is of other's bread, How hard the passage to descend and climb By other's stairs, But that shall gall thee most Will be the worthless and vile company, With whom thou must be thrown into these straits. — “The Divine Comedy” by Dante Alighieri
  • I wonder not that the restraint appears to gall you–more it were for your honour to have retained the dress and language of an outlaw, than to veil the deeds of one under an affectation of gentle language and demeanour." — “Ivanhoe” by Sir Walter Scott
  • But the seers sacrificed the sheep, and scrutinized the shooting of the flames, and the bursting of the gall , the moisture adverse[42] to the fire , and the extremity of the flame, which bears a two-fold import, both the sign of victory,[43] and the sign of being defeated.[44] But if thou hast any power, or words of wisdom, or the soothing charms of incantation, go, stay thy children from the fearful combat, since great the danger, [and dreadful will be the sequel of the contest, namely , tears for thee, deprived this day of thy two children.]... — “Medea” by Euripides
  • All she had to do now was to adjust herself, so that the spikes of that unwilling penance which conscience imposed should not gall her. — “Daniel Deronda” by George Eliot
  • His was one of the natures in which conscience gets the more active when the yoke of life ceases to gall them. He made no display of humility on the subject, but in his heart he felt rather ashamed that his conduct had shown laches which others who did not get benefices were free from. — “Middlemarch” by George Eliot
  • Exhausted by emotion, my language was more subdued than it generally was when it developed that sad theme; and mindful of Helen's warnings against the indulgence of resentment, I infused into the narrative far less of gall and wormwood than ordinary. — “Jane Eyre” by Charlotte Bronte


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