|1||wrangle||(noun) an instance of intense argument (as in bargaining)|
(noun) an angry dispute; "they had a quarrel"; "they had words"
(verb) to quarrel noisily, angrily or disruptively; "The bar keeper threw them out, but they continued to wrangle on down the street"
(verb) herd and care for; "wrangle horses"
|2||philology||(noun) the humanistic study of language and literature|
|3||archetype||(noun) an original model on which something is patterned|
|4||coronation||(noun) the ceremony of installing a new monarch|
|5||conciliate||(verb) make compatible with; "The scientists had to accommodate the new results with the existing theories"|
(verb) come to terms; "After some discussion we finally made up"
(verb) cause to be more favorably inclined; gain the good will of; "She managed to mollify the angry customer"
|6||raillery||(noun) light teasing repartee|
|7||conscious||(adjective) knowing and perceiving; having awareness of surroundings and sensations and thoughts; "remained conscious during the operation"; "conscious of his faults"; "became conscious that he was being followed"|
(adjective satellite) intentionally conceived; "a conscious effort to speak more slowly"; "a conscious policy"
|8||mastery||(noun) the act of mastering or subordinating someone|
(noun) great skillfulness and knowledge of some subject or activity; "a good command of French"
(noun) power to dominate or defeat; "mastery of the seas"
|9||maharaja||(noun) a great raja; a Hindu prince or king in India ranking above a raja|
|10||sphericity||(noun) the roundness of a 3-dimensional object|
|11||illegitimate||(noun) the illegitimate offspring of unmarried parents|
(adjective satellite) contrary to or forbidden by law; "an illegitimate seizure of power"; "illicit trade"; "an outlaw strike"; "unlawful measures"
(adjective) of marriages and offspring; not recognized as lawful
|12||weak-kneed||(adjective satellite) lacking will power or resolution; "the role of the dissenter is not for the weak-kneed"|
|13||penetrable||(adjective) admitting of penetration or passage into or through; "a penetrable wall"; "penetrable defenses"|
(adjective satellite) capable of being penetrated; "penetrable defenses"
|14||impecunious||(adjective satellite) not having enough money to pay for necessities|
|15||pungent||(adjective) sharp biting or acrid especially in taste or smell; "tasting the pungent wood sorrel"; "pungent curry"; "a pungent smell of burning sulfur"|
(adjective satellite) capable of wounding; "a barbed compliment"; "a biting aphorism"; "pungent satire"
|16||blithesome||(adjective satellite) carefree and happy and lighthearted; "was loved for her blithe spirit"; "a merry blithesome nature"; "her lighthearted nature"; "trilling songs with a lightsome heart"|
|17||liking||(noun) a feeling of pleasure and enjoyment; "I've always had a liking for reading"; "she developed a liking for gin"|
|18||extinguish||(verb) kill in large numbers; "the plague wiped out an entire population"|
(verb) put an end to; kill; "The Nazis snuffed out the life of many Jewish children"
(verb) extinguish by crushing; "stub out your cigar"
(verb) put out, as of fires, flames, or lights; "Too big to be extinguished at once, the forest fires at best could be contained"; "quench the flames"; "snuff out the candles"
|19||abduction||(noun) (physiology) moving of a body part away from the central axis of the body|
(noun) the criminal act of capturing and carrying away by force a family member; if a man's wife is abducted it is a crime against the family relationship and against the wife
|20||finesse||(noun) subtly skillful handling of a situation|
|21||insolent||(adjective satellite) unrestrained by convention or propriety; "an audacious trick to pull"; "a barefaced hypocrite"; "the most bodacious display of tourism this side of Anaheim"- Los Angeles Times; "bold-faced lies"; "brazen arrogance"; "the modern world with its quick materi|
(adjective satellite) marked by casual disrespect; "a flip answer to serious question"; "the student was kept in for impudent behavior"
|22||privilege||(noun) a special advantage or immunity or benefit not enjoyed by all|
(noun) a right reserved exclusively by a particular person or group (especially a hereditary or official right); "suffrage was the prerogative of white adult males"
(noun) (law) the right to refuse to divulge information obtained in a confidential relationship
(verb) bestow a privilege upon
|23||skepticism||(noun) doubt about the truth of something|
(noun) the disbelief in any claims of ultimate knowledge
|24||ingenuity||(noun) the property of being ingenious; "a plot of great ingenuity"; "the cleverness of its design"|
(noun) the power of creative imagination
|25||prospectus||(noun) a catalog listing the courses offered by a college or university|
(noun) a formal written offer to sell securities (filed with the SEC) that sets forth a plan for a (proposed) business enterprise; "a prospectus should contain the facts that an investor needs to make an informed decision"
|26||excrescence||(noun) (pathology) an abnormal outgrowth or enlargement of some part of the body|
(noun) something that bulges out or is protuberant or projects from a form
|27||fickle||(adjective satellite) liable to sudden unpredictable change; "erratic behavior"; "fickle weather"; "mercurial twists of temperament"; "a quicksilver character, cool and willful at one moment, utterly fragile the next"|
(adjective satellite) marked by erratic changeableness in affections or attachments; "fickle friends"; "a flirt's volatile affections"
|28||immaterial||(adjective) not consisting of matter; "immaterial apparitions"; "ghosts and other immaterial entities"|
(adjective) without material form or substance; "an incorporeal spirit"
(adjective satellite) (often followed by `to') lacking importance; not mattering one way or the other; "whether you choose to do it or not is a matter that is quite immaterial (or indifferent)"; "what others think is altogether indifferent to him"
(adjective) of no importance or relevance especially to a law case; "an objection that is immaterial after the fact"
(adjective satellite) not pertinent to the matter under consideration; "an issue extraneous to the debate"; "the price was immaterial"; "mentioned several impertinent facts before finally coming to the point"
|29||ghastly||(adjective satellite) shockingly repellent; inspiring horror; "ghastly wounds"; "the grim aftermath of the bombing"; "the grim task of burying the victims"; "a grisly murder"; "gruesome evidence of human sacrifice"; "macabre tales of war and plague in the Middle ages"; "macabr|
(adjective satellite) gruesomely indicative of death or the dead; "a charnel smell came from the chest filled with dead men's bones"; "ghastly shrieks"; "the sepulchral darkness of the catacombs"
|30||acid||(noun) street name for lysergic acid diethylamide|
(noun) any of various water-soluble compounds having a sour taste and capable of turning litmus red and reacting with a base to form a salt
(adjective satellite) containing acid; "an acid taste"
(adjective satellite) harsh or corrosive in tone; "an acerbic tone piercing otherwise flowery prose"; "a barrage of acid comments"; "her acrid remarks make her many enemies"; "bitter words"; "blistering criticism"; "caustic jokes about political assassination, talk-show hosts
|31||grievous||(adjective satellite) causing fear or anxiety by threatening great harm; "a dangerous operation"; "a grave situation"; "a grave illness"; "grievous bodily harm"; "a serious wound"; "a serious turn of events"; "a severe case of pneumonia"; "a life-threatening disease"|
(adjective satellite) shockingly brutal or cruel; "murder is an atrocious crime"; "a grievous offense against morality"; "a grievous crime"; "no excess was too monstrous for them to commit"
(adjective satellite) of great gravity or crucial import; requiring serious thought; "grave responsibilities"; "faced a grave decision in a time of crisis"; "a grievous fault"; "heavy matters of state"; "the weighty matters to be discussed at the peace conference"
(adjective satellite) causing or marked by grief or anguish; "a grievous loss"; "a grievous cry"; "her sigh was heartbreaking"; "the heartrending words of Rabin's granddaughter"
|32||convex||(adjective) curving or bulging outward|
|33||nonentity||(noun) a nonexistent thing|
(noun) a person of no influence
(noun) the state of not existing
|34||conservative||(noun) a person who has conservative ideas or opinions|
(adjective satellite) conforming to the standards and conventions of the middle class; "a bourgeois mentality"
(adjective) resistant to change
(adjective satellite) unimaginatively conventional; "a colorful character in the buttoned-down, dull-gray world of business"- Newsweek
(adjective satellite) avoiding excess; "a conservative estimate"
(adjective satellite) opposed to liberal reforms
|35||adherence||(noun) faithful support for a religion or cause or political party|
(noun) the property of sticking together (as of glue and wood) or the joining of surfaces of different composition
|36||inexorable||(adjective satellite) not capable of being swayed or diverted from a course; unsusceptible to persuasion; "he is adamant in his refusal to change his mind"; "Cynthia was inexorable; she would have none of him"- W.Churchill; "an intransigent conservative opposed to every libera|
(adjective satellite) not to be placated or appeased or moved by entreaty; "grim determination"; "grim necessity"; "Russia's final hour, it seemed, approached with inexorable certainty"; "relentless persecution"; "the stern demands of parenthood"
|37||suasion||(noun) the act of persuading (or attempting to persuade); communication intended to induce belief or action|
|38||erudition||(noun) profound scholarly knowledge|
|39||epilogue||(noun) a short passage added at the end of a literary work; "the epilogue told what eventually happened to the main characters"|
(noun) a short speech (often in verse) addressed directly to the audience by an actor at the end of a play
|40||orthopedist||(noun) a specialist in correcting deformities of the skeletal system (especially in children)|
|41||belie||(verb) represent falsely; "This statement misrepresents my intentions"|
(verb) be in contradiction with
|42||slothful||(adjective satellite) disinclined to work or exertion; "faineant kings under whose rule the country languished"; "an indolent hanger-on"; "too lazy to wash the dishes"; "shiftless idle youth"; "slothful employees"; "the unemployed are not necessarily work-shy"|
|43||degradation||(noun) changing to a lower state (a less respected state)|
(noun) a low or downcast state; "each confession brought her into an attitude of abasement"- H.L.Menchken
|44||grindstone||(noun) a revolving stone shaped like a disk; used to grind or sharpen or polish edge tools|
|45||platitude||(noun) a trite or obvious remark|
|46||anachronism||(noun) an artifact that belongs to another time|
(noun) a person who seems to be displaced in time; who belongs to another age
(noun) something located at a time when it could not have existed or occurred
|47||bewilder||(verb) be a mystery or bewildering to; "This beats me!"; "Got me--I don't know the answer!"; "a vexing problem"; "This question really stuck me"|
(verb) cause to be confused emotionally
|48||savor||(noun) the taste experience when a savoury condiment is taken into the mouth|
(verb) derive or receive pleasure from; get enjoyment from; take pleasure in; "She relished her fame and basked in her glory"
(verb) taste appreciatively; "savor the soup"
(verb) give taste to
(verb) have flavor; taste of something
|49||venereal||(adjective) of or relating to the external sex organs; "genital herpes"; "venereal disease"|
|50||variegate||(verb) make something more diverse and varied; "Vary the menu"|
(verb) change the appearance of, especially by marking with different colors
|51||imbrue||(verb) permeate or impregnate; "The war drenched the country in blood"|
|52||stealth||(noun) avoiding detection by moving carefully|
|53||perform||(verb) carry out or perform an action; "John did the painting, the weeding, and he cleaned out the gutters"; "the skater executed a triple pirouette"; "she did a little dance"|
(verb) give a performance (of something); "Horowitz is performing at Carnegie Hall tonight"; "We performed a popular Gilbert and Sullivan opera"
(verb) perform a function; "Who will perform the wedding?"
(verb) get (something) done; "I did my job"