|1||penitential||(adjective satellite) showing or constituting penance; "penitential tears"; "wrote a penitential letter apologizing for her hasty words"|
(adjective) of or relating to penitence or penance; "the Day of Atonement is the great penitential day of the Hebrew calendar"
|2||obstetrician||(noun) a physician specializing in obstetrics|
|3||plausible||(adjective satellite) appearing to merit belief or acceptance; "a credible witness"; "a plausible story"|
(adjective satellite) within the realm of credibility; "not a very likely excuse"; "a plausible story"
(adjective) likely but not certain to be or become true or real; "a likely result"; "he foresaw a probable loss"
(adjective) apparently reasonable and valid
|4||trio||(noun) a musical composition for three performers|
(noun) three people considered as a unit
(noun) a set of three similar things considered as a unit
(noun) three performers or singers who perform together
(noun) the cardinal number that is the sum of one and one and one
|5||superfluity||(noun) extreme excess; "an embarrassment of riches"|
|6||nefarious||(adjective satellite) extremely wicked; "nefarious schemes"; "a villainous plot"; "a villainous band of thieves"|
|7||drowsy||(adjective satellite) showing lack of attention or boredom; "the yawning congregation"|
(adjective satellite) half asleep; "made drowsy by the long ride"; "it seemed a pity to disturb the drowsing (or dozing) professor"; "a tired dozy child"; "the nodding (or napping) grandmother in her rocking chair"
|8||assets||(noun) anything of material value or usefulness|
|9||displace||(verb) put out of its usual place, position, or relationship; "The colonists displaced the natives"|
(verb) remove or force from a position of dwelling previously occupied; "The new employee dislodged her by moving into her office space"
(verb) cause to move, both in a concrete and in an abstract sense; "Move those boxes into the corner, please"; "I'm moving my money to another bank"; "The director moved more responsibilities onto his new assistant"
(verb) force to move; "the refugees were displaced by the war"
(verb) take the place of
(verb) move (people) forcibly from their homeland into a new and foreign environment; "The war uprooted many people"
|10||lexicon||(noun) a language user's knowledge of words|
(noun) a reference book containing an alphabetical list of words with information about them
|11||extraordinary||(adjective satellite) far more than usual or expected; "an extraordinary desire for approval"; "it was an over-the-top experience"|
(adjective) beyond what is ordinary or usual; highly unusual or exceptional or remarkable; "extraordinary authority"; "an extraordinary achievement"; "her extraordinary beauty"; "enjoyed extraordinary popularity"; "an extraordinary capacity for work"; "an extraordina
|12||kingship||(noun) the dignity or rank or position of a king|
|13||divulge||(verb) make known to the public information that was previously known only to a few people or that was meant to be kept a secret; "The auction house would not disclose the price at which the van Gogh had sold"; "The actress won't reveal how old she is"; "bring|
|14||occult||(noun) occult practices and techniques; "he is a student of the occult"|
(noun) supernatural forces and events and beings collectively; "She doesn't believe in the supernatural"
(verb) hide from view; "The lids were occulting her eyes"
(verb) become concealed or hidden from view or have its light extinguished; "The beam of light occults every so often"
(verb) cause an eclipse of (a celestial body) by intervention; "The Sun eclipses the moon today"; "Planets and stars often are occulted by other celestial bodies"
(adjective satellite) having an import not apparent to the senses nor obvious to the intelligence; beyond ordinary understanding; "mysterious symbols"; "the mystical style of Blake"; "occult lore"; "the secret learning of the ancients"
(adjective satellite) hidden and difficult to see; "an occult fracture"; "occult blood in the stool"
|15||querulous||(adjective satellite) habitually complaining; "a whining child"|
|16||pomposity||(noun) lack of elegance as a consequence of being pompous and puffed up with vanity|
|17||soluble||(adjective) (of a substance) capable of being dissolved in some solvent (usually water)|
(adjective) susceptible of solution or of being solved or explained; "the puzzle is soluble"
|18||hysteria||(noun) excessive or uncontrollable fear|
(noun) state of violent mental agitation
(noun) neurotic disorder characterized by violent emotional outbreaks and disturbances of sensory and motor functions
|19||magnetize||(verb) make magnetic; "The strong magnet magnetized the iron shavings"|
(verb) attract strongly, as if with a magnet; "She magnetized the audience with her tricks"
|20||classify||(verb) arrange or order by classes or categories; "How would you classify these pottery shards--are they prehistoric?"|
(verb) assign to a class or kind; "How should algae be classified?"; "People argue about how to relegate certain mushrooms"
(verb) declare unavailable, as for security reasons; "Classify these documents"
|21||severely||(adverb) to a severe or serious degree; "fingers so badly frozen they had to be amputated"; "badly injured"; "a severely impaired heart"; "is gravely ill"; "was seriously ill"|
(adverb) causing great damage or hardship; "industries hit hard by the depression"; "she was severely affected by the bank's failure"
(adverb) with sternness; in a severe manner; "`No,' she said sternly"; "peered severely over her glasses"
|22||sensuous||(adjective satellite) taking delight in beauty; "the sensuous joy from all things fair"|
|23||petulance||(noun) an irritable petulant feeling|
|24||proclamation||(noun) the formal act of proclaiming; giving public notice; "his promulgation of the policy proved to be premature"|
(noun) a formal public statement; "the government made an announcement about changes in the drug war"; "a declaration of independence"
|25||accelerate||(verb) move faster; "The car accelerated"|
(verb) cause to move faster; "He accelerated the car"
|26||effervesce||(verb) form bubbles; "The boiling soup was frothing"; "The river was foaming"; "Sparkling water"|
|27||inconstant||(adjective) likely to change frequently often without apparent or cogent reason; variable; "inconstant affections"; "an inconstant lover"; "swear not by...the inconstant moon"- Shakespeare|
|28||amply||(adverb) sufficiently; more than adequately; "the evidence amply (or fully) confirms our suspicions"; "they were fully (or amply) fed"|
(adverb) to an ample degree or in an ample manner; "these voices were amply represented"; "we benefited richly"
|29||vinery||(noun) a farm of grapevines where wine grapes are produced|
|30||denunciation||(noun) a public act of denouncing|
|31||proceed||(verb) follow a certain course; "The inauguration went well"; "how did your interview go?"|
(verb) continue with one's activities; "I know it's hard," he continued, "but there is no choice"; "carry on--pretend we are not in the room"
(verb) move ahead; travel onward in time or space; "We proceeded towards Washington"; "She continued in the direction of the hills"; "We are moving ahead in time now"
(verb) follow a procedure or take a course; "We should go farther in this matter"; "She went through a lot of trouble"; "go about the world in a certain manner"; "Messages must go through diplomatic channels"
(verb) continue a certain state, condition, or activity; "Keep on working!"; "We continued to work into the night"; "Keep smiling"; "We went on working until well past midnight"
|32||vaccinate||(verb) perform vaccinations or produce immunity in by inoculation; "We vaccinate against scarlet fever"; "The nurse vaccinated the children in the school"|
|33||luminosity||(noun) the quality of being luminous; emitting or reflecting light; "its luminosity is measured relative to that of our sun"|
|34||rupture||(noun) the act of making a sudden noisy break|
(noun) a personal or social separation (as between opposing factions); "they hoped to avoid a break in relations"
(noun) state of being torn or burst open
(verb) separate or cause to separate abruptly; "The rope snapped"; "tear the paper"
|35||comprise||(verb) form or compose; "This money is my only income"; "The stone wall was the backdrop for the performance"; "These constitute my entire belonging"; "The children made up the chorus"; "This sum represents my entire income for a year"; "These few men comprise h|
(verb) include or contain; have as a component; "A totally new idea is comprised in this paper"; "The record contains many old songs from the 1930's"
(verb) be composed of; "The land he conquered comprised several provinces"; "What does this dish consist of?"
|36||edict||(noun) a legally binding command or decision entered on the court record (as if issued by a court or judge); "a friend in New Mexico said that the order caused no trouble out there"|
(noun) a formal or authoritative proclamation
|37||accept||(verb) tolerate or accommodate oneself to; "I shall have to accept these unpleasant working conditions"; "I swallowed the insult"; "She has learned to live with her husband's little idiosyncracies"|
(verb) consider or hold as true; "I cannot accept the dogma of this church"; "accept an argument"
(verb) be sexually responsive to, used of a female domesticated mammal; "The cow accepted the bull"
(verb) react favorably to; consider right and proper; "People did not accept atonal music at that time"; "We accept the idea of universal health care"
(verb) give an affirmative reply to; respond favorably to; "I cannot accept your invitation"; "I go for this resolution"
(verb) make use of or accept for some purpose; "take a risk"; "take an opportunity"
(verb) of a deliberative body: receive (a report) officially, as from a committee
(verb) receive willingly something given or offered; "The only girl who would have him was the miller's daughter"; "I won't have this dog in my house!"; "Please accept my present"
(verb) admit into a group or community; "accept students for graduate study"; "We'll have to vote on whether or not to admit a new member"
(verb) take on as one's own the expenses or debts of another person; "I'll accept the charges"; "She agreed to bear the responsibility"
(verb) be designed to hold or take; "This surface will not take the dye"
|38||imperious||(adjective satellite) able to deal authoritatively with affairs; "dismissed the matter with an imperious wave of her hand"|
|39||restitution||(noun) getting something back again; "upon the restitution of the book to its rightful owner the child was given a tongue lashing"|
(noun) the act of restoring something to its original state
(noun) a sum of money paid in compensation for loss or injury
|40||luscious||(adjective satellite) having strong sexual appeal; "juicy barmaids"; "a red-hot mama"; "a voluptuous woman"|
(adjective satellite) extremely pleasing to the sense of taste
|41||inquisitor||(noun) a questioner who is excessively harsh|
(noun) an official of the ecclesiastical court of the Inquisition
|42||academic||(noun) an educator who works at a college or university|
(adjective satellite) hypothetical or theoretical and not expected to produce an immediate or practical result; "an academic discussion"; "an academic question"
(adjective satellite) marked by a narrow focus on or display of learning especially its trivial aspects
(adjective) associated with academia or an academy; "the academic curriculum"; "academic gowns"
|43||docile||(adjective) willing to be taught or led or supervised or directed; "the docile masses of an enslaved nation"|
(adjective satellite) easily handled or managed; "a gentle old horse, docile and obedient"
(adjective satellite) ready and willing to be taught; "docile pupils eager for instruction"; "teachable youngsters"
|44||importation||(noun) the commercial activity of buying and bringing in goods from a foreign country|
(noun) commodities (goods or services) bought from a foreign country
|45||mawkish||(adjective satellite) effusively or insincerely emotional; "a bathetic novel"; "maudlin expressons of sympathy"; "mushy effusiveness"; "a schmaltzy song"; "sentimental soap operas"; "slushy poetry"|
|46||countercharge||(noun) a retaliatory charge|
(noun) a charge brought by an accused person against the accuser
|47||functionary||(noun) a worker who holds or is invested with an office|
|48||misinterpret||(verb) interpret in the wrong way; "Don't misinterpret my comments as criticism"; "She misconstrued my remarks"|
(verb) interpret wrongly; "I misread Hamlet all my life!"
(verb) interpret falsely
|49||caricature||(noun) a representation of a person that is exaggerated for comic effect|
(verb) represent in or produce a caricature of; "The drawing caricatured the President"
|50||correlate||(noun) either of two correlated variables|
(verb) bring into a mutual, complementary, or reciprocal relation; "I cannot correlate these two pieces of information"
(verb) to bear a reciprocal or mutual relation; "Do these facts correlate?"
(adjective satellite) mutually related
|51||alkali||(noun) any of various water-soluble compounds capable of turning litmus blue and reacting with an acid to form a salt and water; "bases include oxides and hydroxides of metals and ammonia"|
(noun) a mixture of soluble salts found in arid soils and some bodies of water; detrimental to agriculture
|52||christen||(verb) administer baptism to; "The parents had the child baptized"|