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General Crossword Questions for “nags”

  • Always finds fault with horses
  • Head of 28 7 - whose regulars serve in barges


  • Early maps of the area show Nags Head as a promontory of land characterized by high sand dunes visible from miles at sea. Located in Nags Head is the largest sand dune on the East Coast, Jockey's Ridge. — “Nags Head, North Carolina - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • (Redirected from NAGS) Jump to: navigation, search. N-Acetylglutamate synthase. Identifiers. Symbol. NAGS. Entrez. 162417. HUGO. 17996 Also this enzyme is important for mammals, because it produces the regulator of urea cycle N-acetylglutamate, which activates. — “N-Acetylglutamate synthase - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Nags Head topon videtü 35°55' 55'' N e lunetü 75°36' 54'' V (35,932004; ‐75,615085) Demü bäldot, 19,2% lödanas ela Nags Head älabons bäldoti lifayelas läs 18, 5,1% bäldoti lifayelas 18 jü 24,. — “Nags Head - Vükiped”,


  • Mr Bloom went round the corner and passed the drooping nags of the hazard. No use thinking of it any more. Nosebag time. Wish I hadn't met that M'Coy fellow. — “Ulysses” by James Joyce
  • 'Brice said, Miss, he saw Dudley a-cryin' and lookin' awful black, and says he to fayther, "'Tisn't in my line nohow, an' I can't;" and says fayther to he, "No one likes they soart o' things, but how can ye help it? The old boy's behind ye wi' his pitchfork, and ye canna stop." An' wi' that he bethought him o' Brice, and says he, "What be ye a-doin' there? Get ye down wi' the nags to blacksmith, do ye." An' oop gits Dudley, pullin' his hat ower his brows, an' says he, "I wish I was in the Seamew . — “Uncle Silas” by Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu
  • There were three nags and two mares, not eating, but some of them sitting down upon their hams, which I very much wondered at; but wondered more to see the rest employed in domestic business; these seemed but ordinary cattle. — “Gulliver's Travels” by Jonathan Swift
  • Fortunately, as we have said, they were within a hundred paces of the city; they left their two nags upon the high road, and ran toward the quay. — “The Three Musketeers” by Alexandre Dumas
  • But now, strange to say, in the shafts of such a cart he saw a thin little sorrel beast, one of those peasants' nags which he had often seen straining their utmost under a heavy load of wood or hay, especially when the wheels were stuck in the mud or in a rut. — “Crime and punishment” by Fyodor Dostoyevsky


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