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pack

General Crossword Questions for “pack”

  • Fill luggage - wolves
  • Set of cards or wolves
  • Fill
  • Press forwards
  • 1s prepare to travel
  • Wolves' forwards playing rugby
  • Bundle of cards
  • Some rugby players prepare to go on tour

Encyclopedia

  • The Rat Pack was a group of actors originally centered on Humphrey Bogart. Despite its reputation as a masculine group, the Rat Pack did have female participants, though not full members, including movie icons Shirley MacLaine, Lauren Bacall, Angie Dickinson,. — “Rat Pack - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
  • The "Frat Pack" is a nickname given to a group of male Hollywood comedy actors who have appeared together in many of the highest grossing comedy movies since the late 1990s. The name is an allusion to the Rat Pack (and the later Brat Pack), combined with a reference to the group's popular fraternity. — “Frat Pack - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
  • A service pack (in short SP) is a collection of updates, fixes and/or enhancements to a software program Installing a service pack is easier and less error-prone than installing a high number of patches individually, even more so when updating multiple computers over a network. — “Service pack - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org

Quotations

  • As for the vicar, a frequent guest, he would fain have taken refuge in silence, but the earl, especially when alone, would what he called "draw him out," and the game once unearthed, with so skilled a pack there was but little fear of a bad run. — “Sybil” by Benjamin Disraeli
  • And the kindly folk of that country must all pack and tramp, every father's son out of his father's house, and out of the place where he was bred and fed, and played when he was a callant. — “Kidnapped” by Robert Louis Stevenson
  • Why I was trying to pack mine into my tumbler, I am wholly unable to say. — “Great expectations” by Charles Dickens
  • "I see! old states indeed!–so old as to become drivelling if they don't pack off that surplus population as we do ours–very old states!–very, very old! Pray, Tish, do you think it wise for very old men to try to turn head-over-heels as very young children do? And if you ask them why they attempted such antics, should you not laugh if they answered that by imitating very young children they could become very young children themselves? Ancient history abounds with instances of this sort a great many thousand years ago–and in every instance a very old state that played at Koom-Posh soon tumbled into Glek-Nas. — “The Coming Race” by EGEL Bulwer-Lytton
  • He has a great pack on him like a peddler; or you might call him the Elephant and Castle whale. — “Moby-Dick” by Herman Melville
  • In the night he called his valet and told him to pack up to go to Petersburg. He could not imagine how he could speak to her now. He resolved to go away next day and leave a letter informing her of his intention to part from her forever. — “War and Peace” by Leo Tolstoy

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