Encouraging word

This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Encouraging word.
it’s A 16 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.

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Possible Answers: OLE, AMEN, YES, RAH, TRY, ATTA, YEAH, CMON, BRAVO, VIVA, HOORAY, ATTABOY.

Last seen on: –Newsday.com Crossword – Oct 17 2021
Newsday.com – Sep 10 2020
NY Times Crossword 14 Jun 20, Sunday
Newsday.com Crossword – Apr 17 2020

Random information on the term “OLE”:

‘Ole, also called ‘Olekha or Black Mountain Monpa, is a Sino-Tibetan language spoken by about 1000 people in the Black Mountains of Wangdue Phodrang and Trongsa Districts in western Bhutan. The term ‘Ole refers to a clan of speakers.

According to the Ethnologue, Olekha is spoken in the following locations of Bhutan.

Dialects are separated by the Black Mountains.

‘Ole was unknown beyond its immediate area until 1990,[citation needed] and is now highly endangered, and was originally assumed to be East Bodish. George van Driem described ‘Ole as a remnant of the primordial population of the Black Mountains before the southward expansion of the ancient East Bodish tribes.

More recently, Gwendolyn Hyslop, with the agreement of van Driem, has suggested that ‘Ole is an isolated Sino-Tibetan language heavily influenced by East Bodish. Because of its small amount of cognates with East Bodish languages, Blench and Post provisionally treat ‘Ole as an isolate

OLE on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “AMEN”:

Selah (/ˈsiːlə/ or /ˈsiːləh/ with pronounced audible H; Hebrew: סֶלָה‎‎, also transliterated as selāh) is a word used seventy-four times in the Hebrew Bible—seventy-one times in the Psalms and three times in Habakkuk. The meaning of the word is not known, though various interpretations are given below. (It should not be confused with the Hebrew word sela` (Hebrew: סֶלַע‎‎) which means “rock”, or in an adjectival form, “like a rock”, i.e.: firm, hard, heavy) It is probably either a liturgico-musical mark or an instruction on the reading of the text, something like “stop and listen.” Selah can also be used to indicate that there is to be a musical interlude at that point in the Psalm. The Amplified Bible translates selah as “pause, and think of that.” It can also be interpreted as a form of underlining in preparation for the next paragraph.

At least some of the Psalms were sung accompanied by musical instruments and there are references to this in many chapters. Thirty-one of the thirty-nine psalms with the caption “To the choir-master” include the word selah. Selah may indicate a break in the song whose purpose is similar to that of Amen (Hebrew: “so be it”) in that it stresses the truth and importance of the preceding passage; this interpretation is consistent with the meaning of the Semitic root ṣ-l-ḥ also reflected in Arabic cognate salih (variously “valid” [in the logical sense of “truth-preserving”], “honest,” and “righteous”). Alternatively, selah may mean “forever,” as it does in some places in the liturgy (notably the second to last blessing of the Amidah). Another interpretation claims that selah comes from the primary Hebrew root word salah (סָלָה) which means “to hang,” and by implication to measure (weigh).

AMEN on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “YES”:

YES Prep Public Schools, Inc. is a network of public, open-enrollment charter schools located all throughout Greater Houston. The YES network has its headquarters in the Southwest Management District (formerly Greater Sharpstown), Houston. The YES program is a university-preparatory program for grades 9-12.

YES (which stands for Youth Engaged in Service) began in 1995 as Project YES. The program was founded at Rusk Elementary School in the Houston Independent School District. Since 1998, YES Prep has been operating under a state charter.

As of 2017, Yes Prep has opened seventeen schools located around Houston: Bray Oaks founded in 2009, East End (2006), Eisenhower (2016), Fifth Ward (2011), Gulfton (2007), Hoffman (2013), North Central (2003), North Forest (2010), Northbrook (2012), Northbrook High (2015), Northline(2017), Northside (2011), Southeast (1998), Southside (2015), Southwest (2004), West (2009), and White Oak (2013).

YES Prep’s focus is to help low-income students go to College. They offer “Spring Trip” which is an opportunity for students to go visit Colleges outside of Houston and around the country as a group. These are actually very helpful since it shows students that they can go to College out of state and it helps students see what kind of community the College has. They also give students reflection packages about what they liked about the school, events, etc. They also provide students with time to fill out the package and turn it in at the end of the trip.

YES on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “RAH”:

Rah is a pejorative term referring to a stereotypical affluent young upper class or upper-middle class person (male or female) in the United Kingdom. The characteristics of a rah are similar to those of the Sloane Ranger stereotype also recognised in the UK, though a rah is generally younger, typically around university age (18–25). An important feature of the rah stereotype is the enjoyment of an affluent/party lifestyle with excessive financial assistance from their parents.

The term is possibly an onomatopoeic reference to how those fitting the stereotype are perceived to talk, with the word ‘rah’ being associated with upper-middle class affluence since at least the early 1980s.


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Rahs stereotypically study at prestigious institutions such as Russell Group universities, having previously attended a private boarding or day school, or sometimes a grammar school or faith school in an affluent area. Another stereotype is that rahs have taken a gap year, usually in Africa, South America, or South East Asia.

RAH on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “TRY”:

The conversion, try (American football, also known as a point(s) after touchdown, PAT, or extra point), or convert (Canadian football) occurs immediately after a touchdown during which the scoring team is allowed to attempt to score one extra point by kicking the ball through the uprights in the manner of a field goal, or two points by bringing the ball into the end zone in the manner of a touchdown; depending on league rules, one point may also be scored by manner of a safety.

Attempts at a try or convert are scrimmage plays, with the ball initially placed at any point between the hash marks, at the option of the team making the attempt. The yard line that attempts are made from depends on the league and the type of try or convert being attempted.

If the try or convert is scored by kicking the ball through the uprights, the team gets an additional one point for their touchdown, bringing their total for that score from six points to seven. If two points are needed or desired, a two-point conversion may be attempted by running or passing from scrimmage. A successful touchdown conversion brings the score’s total to eight.

TRY on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “ATTA”:

Archeatta Gonçalves, 1942
Epiatta Borgmeier, 1950
Neoatta Gonçalves, 1942
Oecodoma Latreille, 1818
Palaeatta Borgmeier, 1950

Atta is a genus of New World ants of the subfamily Myrmicinae. It contains at least 17 known species.

Leaf-cutter ants are relatively large, rusty red or brown in colour, and have a spiny body and long legs. The three main castes within a nest are the queen, worker and soldier. Only the queens and males have wings, and these ants are also known as ‘reproductives’ or ‘swarmers’. Although most of the ants in the nest are female, only the queens produce eggs. Queens are usually over 20 mm long.[citation needed]

Ants of the genus Atta are leafcutter ants that comprise one of the two genera of leafcutting ants within the tribe Attini, along with Acromyrmex.

Atta is one of the most spectacular of the attines, with colonies that can comprise in excess of one million individuals.[citation needed]

Atta exhibits a high degree of polymorphism, with four castes being present in established colonies: minims (or ‘garden ants’), minors, mediae, and majors (also called soldiers or dinergates).[citation needed]

ATTA on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “CMON”:

“C’Mon” is a song by American singer Kesha from her second studio album, Warrior (2012). It was released as the album’s second single on November 16, 2012, the same day of being released as a promotional single. The song was written by Kesha, Dr. Luke, Benny Blanco, Max Martin, Cirkut, and fellow pop singer and longtime collaborator Bonnie McKee, while production was handled by Dr. Luke, Blanco, and Cirkut. Containing elements of pop rap, “C’Mon” is a technopop song with brash lyrics that center on partying and falling in love. Stylistically, the song follows a verse–chorus pattern typical in pop music, with Kesha adding traditional singing in the latter and the discordant enunciation and stresses of vowels to force assonance and rhyme that epitomize her rap technique in the former.

The music video for the song premiered on 11 January 2013, and has received positive reviews. “C’Mon” has been well received in Canada, Ireland, New Zealand, Australia, Belgium, and the US.

The song peaked at number twenty-seven on the Billboard Hot 100, becoming the first single not to reach the top ten of the chart since her debut single “Tik Tok” reached number one on 1 January 2010, beginning her eight song stretch. However, the single did peak at number nine in the Billboard Pop Songs Charts, making it Kesha’s seventh top-ten hit since “Tik Tok”. Follow-up single “Crazy Kids” featuring will.i.am or Juicy J brought her mainstream success again in the UK. In Australia, the song obtained moderate success, gaining a gold certification with digital sales brimming 35,000 units.

CMON on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “BRAVO”:

Bravo is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:

BRAVO on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “VIVA”:

Viva (born August 23, 1938) is an American actress, writer and a former Warhol superstar.

She was born Janet Susan Mary Hoffmann in Syracuse, New York, the daughter of Mary Alice (née McNicholas) and Wilfred Ernest Hoffmann. Hoffmann was the eldest of nine children born into a family of strict Roman Catholics. Her father was a prosperous attorney, and her parents were fervent supporters of the Army–McCarthy hearings held to expose Communist government infiltration. The Hoffmann children were required to watch the televised proceedings.[citation needed] Raised in devout Catholicism, she considered becoming a nun.

Viva began her career in entertainment as a model and painter. She retired from both professions however, claiming that she believed painting to be a dead medium, and describing her time as a model as, “…a period of my life I would rather forget.” She was given the name Viva by Andy Warhol before the release of her first film but later used her married last name (Auder). She appeared in several of Warhol’s films and was a frequent guest at The Factory.

VIVA on Wikipedia