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General Crossword Questions for “rabbits”

  • Talks for timid people


  • There are seven different genera in the family classified as rabbits, including the European rabbit (Oryctolagus cuniculus), cottontail rabbits (genus Sylvilagus; 13 species), and the Amami rabbit (Pentalagus furnessi, an endangered species on Amami Ōshima, Japan). — “Rabbit - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Rabbits often kill young trees in orchards, forests and on properties by ringbarking them.[1] Rabbits are also responsible for serious erosion problems as they eat native plants, leaving the topsoil exposed and vulnerable to sheet, gully and wind erosion. — “Rabbits in Australia - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Rabbits is a 2002 series of short films written and directed by David Lynch. Both the set and some footage of the rabbits are reused in Lynch's Inland Empire. — “Rabbits (film) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • I could scarcely refrain from smiling at this antipathy to the poor fellow; who was a well-made, athletic youth, good-looking in features, and stout and healthy, but attired in garments befitting his daily occupations of working on the farm and lounging among the moors after rabbits and game. — “Wuthering Heights” by Emily Bronte
  • "This must be very flattering to the feelings of the rabbits into whose heads he has thrust pins, to the fowls whose bones he has dyed red, and to the dogs whose spinal marrow he has punched out?" — “The Count of Monte Cristo” by Alexandre Dumas
  • One evening, tired with his experimenting, and not being able to elicit the facts he needed, he left his frogs and rabbits to some repose under their trying and mysterious dispensation of unexplained shocks, and went to finish his evening at the theatre of the Porte Saint Martin, where there was a melodrama which he had already seen several times; attracted, not by the ingenious work of the collaborating authors, but by an actress whose part it was to stab her lover, mistaking him for the evil-designing duke of the piece. — “Middlemarch” by George Eliot
  • AND the rabbits–some of 'em, but rabbits are a mixed lot. — “The Wind in the Willows” by Kenneth Grahame
  • With these they can bring down small game, as rabbits or hares, or a fawn (even breaking the legs of deer), or the large birds, as the wood-turkeys. — “After London; or, Wild England” by Richard Jefferies
  • At half-past ten, Tom Moody, Sir Huddlestone Fuddlestone's huntsman, was seen trotting up the avenue, followed by the noble pack of hounds in a compact body–the rear being brought up by the two whips clad in stained scarlet frocks–light hard-featured lads on well-bred lean horses, possessing marvellous dexterity in casting the points of their long heavy whips at the thinnest part of any dog's skin who dares to straggle from the main body, or to take the slightest notice, or even so much as wink, at the hares and rabbits starting under their noses. — “Vanity Fair” by William Makepeace Thackeray


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