Mess up

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Possible Answers: ERR, MAR, SMEAR, RUIN, FAIL, MISDO, FLUB, BOTCH, TOUSLE, MUFF, RUMPLE, GARBLE, RUFFLE, BLOWIT, BUNGLE.

Last seen on: –Wall Street Journal Crossword – Jan 2 2019 – Put a Lid on It!
NY Times Crossword 2 Jan 18, Wednesday
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Dec 15 2018
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Dec 12 2018
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Dec 12 2018
LA Times Crossword 18 Nov 18, Sunday
The Washington Post Crossword – Nov 18 2018
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 14 2018
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 8 2018
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 1 2018
The Washington Post Crossword – Oct 10 2018
LA Times Crossword 10 Oct 18, Wednesday
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Oct 4 2018
Jonesin’ – Sep 18 2018
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 10 2018
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Aug 16 2018
NY Times Crossword 6 Aug 2018, Monday
USA Today Crossword – July 15 2018 Sunday Crossword Answers
Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jun 29 2018
-Daily Celebrity Crossword – 11/11/17 Smartypants Saturday
-Daily Celebrity Crossword – 11/11/17 Smartypants Saturday
-Universal Crossword November 7 2017

Random information on the term “ERR”:

Lydie Err (born 23 April 1949 in Pétange) is a Luxembourgish politician.

She was elected to the Chamber of Deputies for the Luxembourg Socialist Workers’ Party (LSAP) in 1984, representing Circonscription Sud. She was re-elected in 1989, 1994, 1999, and 2004. From 1989 until 1991, she sat as one of the two Vice-Presidents of the Chamber. She entered the Juncker-Poos Ministry in 1998 as a Secretary of State. She remained for one year, before the CSV-LSAP coalition collapsed in the wake of the LSAP’s 1999 election defeat.


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ERR on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “MAR”:

West Syriac: Mor (as pronounced respectively in eastern and western dialects, from Syriac: ܡܪܝ‎ or East Syriac: Mar, Mār(y), written with a silent final yodh) is a title of respect in Syriac, literally meaning ‘my lord’. It is given to all saints and is also used before Christian name of bishops. The corresponding feminine form given to women saints is Mart or Mort (Syriac: ܡܪܬܝ‎, Mārt(y)). The title is placed before the Christian name, as in Mar Aprem/Mor Afrem and Mart/Mort Maryam.

The variant Maran or Moran (Syriac: ܡܪܢ‎, Māran), meaning “Our Lord”, is a particular title given to Jesus, either alone or in combination with other names and titles. Likewise, Martan or Mortan (Syriac: ܡܪܬܢ‎, Mārtan, “Our Lady”) is a title of Mary.

Occasionally, the term Maran or Moran has been used of various patriarchs and catholicoi. The Syriac Orthodox Patriarch of Antioch, the Malankara Orthodox Catholicos and the Syro-Malankara Major Archbishop Catholicos use the title Moran Mor. Sometimes the Indian bearers of this title are called Moran Mar, using a hybrid style from both Syriac dialects that reflects somewhat the history of Syrian Christians in Kerala. The Pope of Rome is referred to as Mar Papa by the Nasrani Saint Thomas Christians of India.

MAR on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “RUIN”:

Richard Carey may refer to:

RUIN on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “FAIL”:

In the motion picture industry, a “box office bomb” or “box office flop” is a film that is viewed as highly unsuccessful or unprofitable during its theatrical run, sometimes following hype regarding its cost, production, or marketing efforts. Generally, any film for which the production and marketing costs exceed the combined revenue recovered after release is considered to have “bombed”.

Gauging the financial success of a film is difficult, and because there is no reliable definition, what makes a box-office bomb can be very subjective. Not all films that fail to earn back their estimated costs during their theatrical runs are bombs, and the label is generally applied to films that miss earnings projections by a wide margin, particularly when they are very expensive to produce, and sometimes in conjunction with middling or poor reviews (though critical reception has an imperfect connection to box office performance).

Beginning in the 1980s, cinemas started to drop movies that suffered a poor opening weekend.[citation needed] This made the performance of a film on its opening weekend much more crucial to its perception. With the growth of the Internet during the 1990s, chat rooms and websites enabled negative word of mouth to spread rapidly.

FAIL on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “MUFF”:

The Boxing Day Test match is a cricket Test match held in Melbourne, Victoria, Australia involving the Australian cricket team and an opposing national team which is touring Australia during the southern summer. It begins annually on Boxing Day (26 December) and is played at the Melbourne Cricket Ground (MCG).

By long tradition, a Sheffield Shield match between Victoria and New South Wales had been played at the MCG over the Christmas period. It included Boxing Day as one of the scheduled days of play, much to the chagrin of the NSW players who missed spending Christmas with their families as a result. The Melbourne Test was usually held over the New Year period, often starting on 1 January.

During the 1950–51 Ashes series, the Melbourne Test was played from 22 to 27 December, with the third day’s play being on Boxing Day, but no test matches were played on Boxing Day in Melbourne between 1953 and 1967. Because there were six Tests in the 1974–75 Ashes series, in order to fit them all in to the overall schedule, the Third Test at Melbourne was scheduled to start on Boxing Day. That was the origin of the modern tradition, although it was not until 1980 that the Melbourne Cricket Club and the Australian cricket team secured the rights to begin a test match annually on Boxing Day at the MCG.

MUFF on Wikipedia