This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Passion.
it’s A 7 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: ELAN, ZEAL, IRE, RAGE, LOVE, HEAT, MANIA, ARDOR, ANGER, FIRE, FERVOR, ARDENCY.
Last seen on: –Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Mar 5 2019
–The Washington Post Crossword – Jan 12 2019
–LA Times Crossword 12 Jan 19, Saturday
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Dec 31 2018
–Wall Street Journal Crossword – Oct 20 2018 – Little Monsters
-Jonesin’ – Nov 28 2017
Random information on the term “ELAN”:
Elan Atias (born September 21, 1975) is an American Jewish, singer/songwriter, reggae singer.
Atias performed with The Wailers, which had been the backing band for Bob Marley, on and off from 1997 to 2010. He was signed to London Records under the WMG umbrella in January 2000. He was featured on the Sex and the City soundtrack and his song “Dreams Come True” was his first big radio hit. In 2004 he teamed with Gwen Stefani on a song for the 50 First Dates soundtrack called “Slave to Love”. Stefani had Elan feature on her remix of her number one single “Hollaback Girl” called “DanceHollaback”, produced by Tony Kanal. In 2005, teamed up with Algerian Rai singer Cheb Khaled and Carlos Santana on a song called “Love to the People” for Khaled’s album titled Ya Rayi. A tour of North America followed with an All Star line-up with the likes of K.C. Porter, Don Was, Walfredo Reyes Jr and Carlos Santana. In June 2006, he released his debut album, Together as One, produced by No Doubt bassist Tony Kanal, and featuring contributions from Stefani, Tami Chynn, Sly & Robbie, and Cutty Ranks, which reached number seven on the Billboard Top Reggae Albums chart. Elan recently reunited with The Wailers as the lead singer and is touring the world singing the Wailers’ classics as well as songs from his Together as One album. Atias’ new project in 2010 had him singing lead vocals for Zadik, a reggae band that incorporates traditional Jewish prayers.
Random information on the term “IRE”:
Ire is the fifth studio album by Australian metalcore band Parkway Drive. The album was released on 25 September 2015, through Resist Records and Epitaph Records, and was streamed online on 20 September. The band sought to change their established style with Ire, and reviewers have noted the inclusion of new heavy metal influences.
Ire was announced on 8 June 2015, when the first song from the album, “Vice Grip”, was released, accompanied by a music video. On 24 August, Parkway Drive released a second song, “Crushed”, also accompanied by a video. On 14 September, the band released a third song, “The Sound of Violence”. On 20 September, the album was streamed online in its entirety.
Throughout 2015, the band headlined tours across Australia and the United States in support of the album. In May 2016, they supported A Day to Remember on their Just Some Shows tour of the U.S. On July 15, the band released a Deluxe Edition of the album, with 2 new tracks and a remix of the song “A Deathless Song” with guest vocals by Tonight Alive’s Jenna McDougall.
Random information on the term “RAGE”:
Rage (often called fury or frenzy) is a feeling of intense, violent, or growing anger. It is sometimes associated with the fight-or-flight response, and is often activated in response to being in the presence of a threat. The phrase “thrown into a fit of rage” expresses the immediate nature of rage that occurs from extended exposure to a threat. If left unchecked, rage may lead to violence against the threat.
Old French raige, rage (French: rage), from Medieval Latin rabia, from Latin rabies (“anger fury”), akin to Sanskrit rabhas (violence). The Vulgar Latin spelling of the word possesses many cognates when translated into many of the modern Romance languages, such as Spanish, Galician, Catalan, Portuguese, and modern Italian: rabia, rabia, ràbia, raiva, and rabbia respectively.
Rage can sometimes lead to a state of mind where the individual experiencing it believes they can do, and often is capable of doing, things that may normally seem physically impossible. Those experiencing rage usually feel the effects of high adrenaline levels in the body. This increase in adrenal output raises the physical strength and endurance levels of the person and sharpens their senses, while dulling the sensation of pain. High levels of adrenaline actually impair memory, as brought to light in Gold’s (2014) article. Temporal perspective is also affected: people in a rage have described experiencing events in slow-motion. Time dilation occurs due to the individual becoming hyper aware of the hind brain (the seat of fight or flight). Rational thought and reasoning would inhibit an individual from acting rapidly upon impulse. An older explanation of this “time dilation” effect is that instead of actually slowing our perception of time, high levels of adrenaline increase our ability to recall specific minutiae of an event after it occurs. Since humans gauge time based on the amount of things they can remember, high-adrenaline events such as those experienced during periods of rage seem to unfold more slowly. It is safe to assume that there is truth in both theories.
Random information on the term “LOVE”:
Love is a 1919 American short comedy film directed by and starring Fatty Arbuckle. Prints of the film survive in collections.
As summarized in a magazine, Fatty (Arbuckle) meets Winnie (Westover) after rescuing her father Frank (St. John) from a well at their farm and is smitten with her. Fatty is dismissed and leaves, however, as Frank wants Winnie to marry Al Clove (St. John). Fatty returns to the farm in the disguise of a hired girl so that he can be near his beloved, but finds he must fend off the flirtations of her father Frank. Winnie’s marriage is all arranged, but at the dress rehearsal the groom is missing, so the “hired girl” takes his place and goes through the practice ceremony, word for word, with the bride. When the wedding day arrives, the ceremony is broken up when Fatty and Winnie announce that they have already been married as the rehearsal was the real thing.
Random information on the term “HEAT”:
High-explosive squash head (HESH) is a type of explosive ammunition that is effective against tank armour and is also useful against buildings. It was fielded chiefly by the British Army as the main explosive round of its main battle tanks during the Cold War. It was also used by other military forces, particularly those that acquired the early post-World War 2 British 105 mm Royal Ordnance L7A1, including Germany, India, Israel and Sweden. In the United States, it is known as HEP, for “high explosive, plastic”.
HESH rounds are thin metal shells filled with plastic explosive and a delayed-action base fuze. The plastic explosive is “squashed” against the surface of the target on impact and spreads out to form a disc or “pat” of explosive. The base fuze detonates the explosive milliseconds later, creating a shock wave that, owing to its large surface area and direct contact with the target, is transmitted through the material. In the case of the metal armour of a tank, the compression shock wave is conducted through the armour to the point where it reaches the metal/air interface (the hollow crew compartment), where some of the energy is reflected as a tension wave. At the point where the compression and tension waves intersect, a high-stress zone is created in the metal, causing pieces of steel to be projected off the interior wall at high velocity. This fragmentation by blast wave is known as spalling, with the fragments themselves known as spall. The spall travels through the interior of the vehicle at high velocity, killing or injuring the crew, damaging equipment, and/or igniting ammunition and fuel. Unlike high-explosive anti-tank (HEAT) rounds, which are shaped charge ammunition, HESH shells are not specifically designed to perforate the armour of main battle tanks. HESH shells rely instead on the transmission of the shock wave through the solid steel armour.
Random information on the term “FIRE”:
The Foundation for Individual Rights in Education (FIRE) is a non-profit group founded in 1999 that focuses on civil liberties in academia in the United States. Its goal is “to defend and sustain individual rights at America’s colleges and universities,” including the rights to “freedom of speech, legal equality, due process, religious liberty, and sanctity of conscience”.
One of FIRE’s main activities has been criticism of university administrators whose activities have, in FIRE’s view, violated the free speech or due process rights of college and university students and professors under the First Amendment and/or Fourteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution. FIRE lists over 170 such instances on its website.
FIRE was founded by Alan Charles Kors, a libertarian professor at the University of Pennsylvania, and Harvey A. Silverglate, a civil-liberties lawyer in Cambridge, Massachusetts. Silverglate remains the chairman of FIRE’s board, while Kors is Chairman Emeritus. Since March 23, 2006, FIRE’s President has been Greg Lukianoff, who previously served as interim president.