Use "?" for one missing letter: pu?zle. Use "*" for any number of letters: p*zle. Or combine: cros?w*d
Select number of letters in the word, enter letters you have, and find words!
Aglauros and Herse disobeyed her and opened the basket which contained the infant and future king, Erichthonius, who was somehow mixed or intertwined with a snake. The sight caused Herse and Aglauros to go insane and they jumped to their deaths off the Acropolis. — “Herse - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
René Herse (1913, Levallois, France – 1976) was a highly regarded builder of ultra high end touring and racing bicycles. Herse was what is known as a "constructeur", meaning he built not just the frame, but the entire bike. — “René Herse - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
Herse (pronounced /ˈhɜrsiː/ HUR-see, or as in Greek Ἕρση), or Jupiter L, previously known by its provisional designation of S/2003 J 17, is a natural satellite of Jupiter. Herse is about 2 kilometres in diameter, and orbits Jupiter at an. — “Herse (moon) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
A private part of the house had three bed-chambers, adorned with ivory and with tortoiseshell, of which thou, Pandrosos, hadst the right-hand one, Aglauros the left-hand, and Herse had the one in the middle. — “Metamorphoses” by Ovid
–Or by a more critical equation, and supposing the whole of love to be as ten–to determine with Ficinus, 'How many parts of it–the one,–and how many the other;'–or whether it is all of it one great Devil, from head to tail, as Plato has taken upon him to pronounce; concerning which conceit of his, I shall not offer my opinion:–but my opinion of Plato is this; that he appears, from this instance, to have been a man of much the same temper and way of reasoning with doctor Baynyard, who being a great enemy to blisters, as imagining that half a dozen of 'em at once, would draw a man as surely to his grave, as a herse and six–rashly concluded, that the Devil himself was nothing in the world, but one great bouncing Cantharidis.–... — “Tristram Shandy” by Laurence Sterne