This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Fellow.
it’s A 6 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: LAD, MAC, MAN, MALE, BEAU, CHAP, GENT, JOE, DUDE, GUY, CUSS, BUB, MISTER, BLOKE.
Last seen on: –NY Times Crossword 6 Dec 18, Thursday
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 9 2018
–Canadiana Crossword – Oct 8 2018
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 14 2018
–Canadiana Crossword – Jul 9 2018
–LA Times Crossword 11 Jun 2018, Monday
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – Jun 5 2018 – Golly!
–NY Times Crossword 28 May 2018, Monday
-Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 30 2017
-The Telegraph – Quick Crossword – November 13 2017
-Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 9 2017
-Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 6 2017
Random information on the term “LAD”:
Lad culture (also laddish culture and laddism) is a British subculture initially associated with the Britpop movement. Arising in the early 1990s, the image of the “lad” – or “new lad” – was that of a generally middle class figure espousing attitudes typically attributed to the working classes. The subculture involves young men assuming an anti-intellectual position, shunning sensitivity in favour of drinking, violence, and sexism.
The term “new lad” was coined by journalist Sean O’Hagan in a 1993 article about a young, brash and boisterous economist called David “Lad Lad Lad” Sturrock in Arena.
Part of “the postmodern transformation of masculinity…the 1990s ‘new lad’ was a clear reaction to the ‘new man’…most clearly embodied in current men’s magazines, such as Maxim, FHM and Loaded, and marked by a return to hegemonic masculine values of sexism [and] male homosociality”. At a time when “men saw themselves as battered by feminism”, one could also consider that “laddishness is a response to humiliation and indignity…the girl-power! girl-power! female triumphalism which echoes through the land”.
Random information on the term “MAC”:
The Mac Eden is a Czech single-place paraglider that was designed by Peter Recek and is produced by Mac Para Technology of Rožnov pod Radhoštěm. It remains in production in 2016 as the Eden 6.
The Eden was designed as an intermediate cross country glider.
The design has progressed through six generations of models, the Eden, Eden 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6, each improving on the last. The models are each named for their approximate wing area in square metres.
The manufacturer claims a glide ratio of over 10:1 for the Eden 6.
Reviewer Ziad Bassil described the Eden 6 in a review, “the Eden 6 is a new breed of Mac Para gliders. There’s something different in the making. The glide angle is the best you can get. The climb rate is very good! The handling is pleasurable. The Eden 6 is fast! For sure, it’s a small step over the Eden 5 in piloting but ok for an experienced B pilot looking inside the high B category!”.
Jürgen Karthe reviewing the Eden 6 concluded, “The Eden 6 is a great wing, giving enormous pleasure. Its the “Bird of Paradise” in 6th generation. A switch from Eden 5 to 6 should differ only in the higher performance of the new sail. The new Mac Para Eden 6 has an overall balanced and manageable basic characteristic and provides a great, safe feeling in the flight (fly in peace). Even in turbulent conditions, the wing retains largely stoic and does not detract from the good feeling of flight. The glide of the Eden 6 is at the top of the current B segment. The manufacturer claims a glide ratio of 10+. This seems to be no dreamy optimism, but is according to our experience, corresponding to the reality.”
Random information on the term “MAN”:
in the British Isles (red & grey)
The Isle of Man (/ˈmæn/; Manx: Mannin [ˈmanɪn] or Ellan Vannin [ˈɛlʲən ˈvanɪn]), also known simply as Mann, is a self-governing crown dependency in the Irish Sea between the islands of Great Britain and Ireland. The head of state is Queen Elizabeth II, who holds the title of Lord of Mann. The Lord of Mann is represented by a Lieutenant Governor. Foreign relations and defence are the responsibility of the British Government.
The island has been inhabited since before 6500 BC. Gaelic cultural influence began in the 5th century and the Manx language, a branch of the Gaelic languages, emerged. In 627, Edwin of Northumbria conquered the Isle of Man along with most of Mercia. In the 9th century, Norsemen established the Kingdom of the Isles. Magnus III, King of Norway, was also known as King of Mann and the Isles between 1099 and 1103.
In 1266, the island became part of Scotland under the Treaty of Perth, after being ruled by Norway. After a period of alternating rule by the kings of Scotland and England, the island came under the feudal lordship of the English Crown in 1399. The lordship revested into the British Crown in 1765, but the island never became part of the Kingdom of Great Britain or its successor the United Kingdom: it retained its status as an internally self-governing Crown dependency.
Random information on the term “MALE”:
A boy is a young male human, usually a child or adolescent. When he becomes an adult, he is described as a man. The most apparent difference between a typical boy and a typical girl is the genitalia. However, some intersex children with ambiguous genitals, and genetically female transgender children, may also be classified or self-identify as a boy. The term boy is primarily used to indicate biological sex distinctions, cultural gender role distinctions or both.
The word “boy” comes from Middle English boi, boye (“boy, servant”), related to other Germanic words for boy, namely East Frisian boi (“boy, young man”) and West Frisian boai (“boy”). Although the exact etymology is obscure, the English and Frisian forms probably derive from an earlier Anglo-Frisian *bō-ja (“little brother”), a diminutive of the Germanic root *bō- (“brother, male relation”), from Proto-Indo-European *bhā-, *bhāt- (“father, brother”). The root is also found in Flemish boe (“brother”), Norwegian dialectal boa (“brother”), and, through a reduplicated variant *bō-bō-, in Old Norse bófi, Dutch boef “(criminal) knave, rogue”, German Bube (“knave, rogue, boy”). Furthermore, the word may be related to Bōia, an Anglo-Saxon personal name.
Random information on the term “CHAP”:
James Buck (1808 – November 1, 1865) was an American Civil War Medal of Honor recipient and a sailor in the United States Navy.
Born in Baltimore, Maryland, Buck joined the Navy in 1852 as an Acting Master’s Mate and he was awarded the Medal of Honor as a Quartermaster under General Order 11, dated April 3, 1863.
Buck is buried in Greenmount Cemetery in Baltimore, MD. His grave can be found in section Q-24, GPS (lat/lon): 39.30936, -76.6062.
The United States Navy named three ships after him — USS Buck. The first ship to be named after Buck, USS Buck (SP-1355) was a motorboat built in 1911. The second ship to be named after Buck was USS Buck (DD-420), a Sims-class destroyer, that served from 1939 until she was sunk during the invasion of Italy in 1943. The third and final ship to take its name from James Buck was USS Buck (DD-761), an Allen M. Sumner-class destroyer, which served from 1946 until 1973.
Rank and organization: Quartermaster, U.S. Navy. Born: 1808, Baltimore, Md. G.O. No.: 11, April 3, 1863.
Random information on the term “JOE”:
Joe is a 1970 drama film distributed by Cannon Films and starring Peter Boyle, Dennis Patrick and Susan Sarandon in her film debut. The film was directed by John G. Avildsen.
Advertising executive Bill Compton (Dennis Patrick), his wife Joan, and daughter Melissa (Susan Sarandon) are a wealthy family living in New York’s Upper East Side. Melissa has been living with her drug dealer boyfriend. After Melissa overdoses and is sent to a hospital, Compton goes to her boyfriend’s apartment to get her clothes. He confronts and kills the boyfriend in a fit of rage. At a nearby bar he hears factory worker Joe Curran (Peter Boyle) ranting about how he hates hippies, and blurts out that he just killed one. Joe reacts favorably, but Compton says it was a joke.
A few days later, Joe sees a news report about a drug dealer found slain a few blocks from the bar. He calls Compton and meets him. At first Compton is wary that Joe may be attempting blackmail, but Joe assures him that he admires Compton for killing the drug dealer. They become friends, and Compton and his wife have dinner at Joe’s house with his wife. Melissa escapes from the hospital and returns to the family apartment, where she overhears her father discussing the murder. She storms out of the apartment house, saying to Compton, “What are you gonna do, kill me too?” Compton tries to restrain her, but she breaks away.
Random information on the term “GUY”:
French Guiana (pronounced /ɡiːˈɑːnə/ or /ɡiːˈænə/, French: Guyane française; French pronunciation: [ɡɥijan fʁɑ̃sɛz]), officially called Guiana (French: Guyane), is an overseas department and region of France, located on the north Atlantic coast of South America in the Guyanas. It borders Brazil to the east and south, and Suriname to the west. Its 83,534 km2 (32,253 sq mi) area has a very low population density of only 3 inhabitants per km2, with half of its 244,118 inhabitants in 2013 living in the metropolitan area of Cayenne, its capital. By land area, it is the second largest region of France and the largest outermost region within the European Union.
Both the region and the department have been ruled since December 2015 by a single assembly within the framework of a new territorial collectivity, the French Guiana Territorial Collectivity (French: collectivité territoriale de Guyane). This assembly, the French Guiana Assembly (French: assemblée de Guyane), has replaced the former regional council and departmental council, which were both disbanded. The French Guiana Assembly is in charge of regional and departmental government. Its president is Rodolphe Alexandre.
Random information on the term “CUSS”:
The Cambridge Universities Labour Club (CULC) is a student political society, first founded as the Cambridge University Fabian Society in 1905, to provide a voice for Labour Party values of socialism and social democracy at the University of Cambridge. Although the society served only University of Cambridge students for most of its history, in 2007, membership was also opened up to students of Anglia Ruskin Polytechnic. CULC’s varied past has seen it go through several disaffiliations with the national Labour Party, including periods in the 1960s and 1970s when it was under the influence of the entryist Militant tendency. It is currently affiliated to the Labour Party, Labour Students, and the Cambridge Constituency Labour Party.
CULC holds regular speaker events, social events, topical discussions and takes part in year-round campaigning activity, with the local Labour Party and on issues decided by the membership. Current campaigns include pursuing a living wage for employees of both universities, tackling pay-day loans, and encouraging ethical investment by Cambridge Colleges. In recent years, the club has hosted a number of high-profile figures including Andrew Adonis, Angela Eagle, Harriet Harman, Hazel Blears, Ed Miliband, David Miliband, Margaret Hodge, Ed Balls, John Prescott, Tristram Hunt, Alan Johnson, Andy Burnham, Iain McNicol, Hilary Benn, Axelle Lemaire and Ken Livingstone.
Random information on the term “BUB”:
2LAH, 4A1G, 4QPM, 4R8Q, 5DMZ
Mitotic checkpoint serine/threonine-protein kinase BUB1 also known as BUB1 (budding uninhibited by benzimidazoles 1) is an enzyme that in humans is encoded by the BUB1 gene.
Bub1 is a serine/threonine protein kinase first identified in genetic screens of Saccharomyces cerevisiae. The protein is bound to kinetochores and plays a key role in the establishment of the mitotic spindle checkpoint and chromosome congression. The mitotic checkpoint kinase is evolutionary conserved in organisms as diverse as Saccharomyces cerevisiae and humans. Loss-of-function mutations or absence of Bub1 has been reported to result in aneuploidy, chromosomal instability (CIN) and premature senescence.
Random information on the term “MISTER”:
This category has the following 5 subcategories, out of 5 total.
The following 5 pages are in this category, out of 5 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).