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oaken

General Crossword Questions for “oaken”

  • (Old adjective for something) made of a deciduous tree's wood
  • Made of wood from a deciduous tree
  • Derived from one that hid a king?

Encyclopedia

  • The Old Oaken Bucket is the name of the trophy that is annually awarded to the winner of the Big Ten Conference college football game between Indiana University and Purdue University. It is one of the oldest football trophies in The inaugural Old Oaken Bucket Game ended in a 0–0 deadlock on. — “Old Oaken Bucket - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
  • Oaken. Oaken. Oaken shown within Staffordshire. OS grid reference. SJ8502 Oaken is a village in Staffordshire, England. This Staffordshire location article is a. — “Oaken - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
  • The Old Oaken Bucket House in Scituate, Massachusetts is on the National Register of A sign on the house reads: 1630-1930 THE OLD OAKEN BUCKET Homestead and well made famous by Samuel Woodworth in his poem "The Old Oaken Bucket. — “Samuel Woodworth - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org

Quotations

  • The best were arranged in an oaken gallery, of charming proportions, which had a sitting-room at either end of it and which in the evening was usually lighted. — “The Portrait of a Lady” by Henry James
  • Jones asked no questions at this interval, but fell instantly upon the villain, and made such good use of his trusty oaken stick that he laid him sprawling on the ground before he could defend himself, indeed almost before he knew he was attacked; nor did he cease the prosecution of his blows till the woman herself begged him to forbear, saying, she believed he had sufficiently done his business. — “Tom Jones” by Henry Fielding
  • He was seated on an old-fashioned oaken chair, wriggling all over with curious carving; and the bottom of which was formed of a stout interlacing of the same elastic stuff of which the wigwam was constructed. — “Moby-Dick” by Herman Melville
  • But there were doors in the hall as well–stout oaken comfortable-looking doors. — “The Wind in the Willows” by Kenneth Grahame
  • There were only two panes of glass in the window, each no more than two or three inches square, the rest of the window being closed by strong oaken shutters, thick enough to withstand the stroke of an arrow. — “After London; or, Wild England” by Richard Jefferies
  • Water dripped from under it all over his face, and he grasped a thick oaken cudgel in his bare right hand. — “Nostromo” by Joseph Conrad

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