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General Crossword Questions for “prizes”

  • Snoops around for sign of Zorro's treasures


  • User-created history of the Nobel Prizes, awarded annually for outstanding achievements in physics, chemistry, physiology or medicine, literature, peace, and economics. — “Nobel Prize - Wikipedia”,
  • For other uses, see Prize (disambiguation). A prize is an award to be given to a person or a group of people to recognise and reward actions or achievements.[1] Official prizes often involve monetary rewards as well as the fame that comes with them. — “Prize - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • User-created article on the Pulitzer Prize Awards honoring achievement in journalism and in arts and letters. — “Pulitzer Prize - Wikipedia”,


  • Her two masts leaned a trifle backward; she carried brigantine, foresail, storm-jib, and standing-jib, and was well rigged for running before the wind; and she seemed capable of brisk speed, which, indeed, she had already proved by gaining several prizes in pilot-boat races. — “Around the World in Eighty Days” by Jules Verne
  • He prizes me as a soldier would a good weapon; and that is all. — “Jane Eyre” by Charlotte Bronte
  • Edmond, amazed, wonderstruck, filled his pockets with the radiant gems and then returned to daylight, when he discovered that his prizes had all changed into common pebbles. — “The Count of Monte Cristo” by Alexandre Dumas
  • When Dick returned, one after another of the trio took the pannikin and drank–one "To luck," another with a "Here's to old Flint," and Silver himself saying, in a kind of song, "Here's to ourselves, and hold your luff, plenty of prizes and plenty of duff." — “Treasure Island” by Robert Louis Stevenson
  • Now with two arms I thee invest Of never-ending Sleep and Rest– With weapons of the Sun and Rain, And those that dry and burn amain; And strong Desire with conquering touch, The dart that Káma prizes much. — “Ramayana” by Valmiki
  • She must be protected and prized as one protects and prizes a fair garden full of roses and flowers, the owner of which allows no one to trespass or pluck a blossom; enough for others that from afar and through the iron grating they may enjoy its fragrance and its beauty. — “Don Quixote” by Miguel De Cervantes


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