crossword help



  • Saṅkhāra (Pali; Devanagari: सङ्खार) or saṃskāra (Sanskrit; Devanagari: संस्कार) is a term The word means 'that which has been put together' and 'that which puts together'. — “Saṅkhāra - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Although professional ladder climbing is now feasible for women, we are being suckered into believing that unobstructed opportunity is the norm >we are being suckered into believing that unobstructed opportunity is the norm Hardly neutral language. Needs changing. — “Talk:Pink Ghetto - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • The current article seems to balance the different viewing opportunities, ". . usually seen at an unobstructed horizon, such as over the ocean, but are possible over cloud-tops and mountain-tops as well. I kept the unobstructed view as I know an amateur astronomer who just. — “Talk:Green flash - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • Open your abodes, and, {each} obstacle removed, give full rein to your streams.” {Thus} he commanded; they return, and open the mouths of their fountains,[52] and roll on into the ocean with unobstructed course. — “Metamorphoses” by Ovid
  • Amidst the clamorous talk in various languages, Deronda held it the surer means of getting information not to ask questions, but to elbow his way to the foreground and be an unobstructed witness of what was occurring. — “Daniel Deronda” by George Eliot
  • That was what poor old Peter himself had expected; having often, in imagination, looked up through the sods above him, and, unobstructed by. perspective, seen his frog-faced legatee enjoying the fine old place to the perpetual surprise and disappointment of other survivors. — “Middlemarch” by George Eliot
  • We spun out into the open and leant heavily over to the now unobstructed wind. The yacht rose and sank to a little swell, but my first impression was one of wonder at the calmness of the sea, for the wind blew fresh and free from horizon to horizon. — “The Riddle of the Sands” by Erskine Childers
  • There was unobstructed admittance on that side also; and at the door sat my old friend Nelly Dean, sewing and singing a song; which was often interrupted from within by harsh words of scorn and intolerance, uttered in far from musical accents. — “Wuthering Heights” by Emily Bronte
  • Christians and proud! poor and wretched ones! That feeble in the mind's eye, lean your trust Upon unstaid perverseness! now ye not That we are worms, yet made at last to form The winged insect, imp'd with angel plumes That to heaven's justice unobstructed soars? Why buoy ye up aloft your unfleg'd souls? Abortive then and shapeless ye remain, Like the untimely embryon of a worm! — “The Divine Comedy” by Dante Alighieri


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