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Battle (n.) To join in battle; to contend in fight; as, to battle over theories.
i.) To make a continuous murmuring noise, as shallow water running over stones. i.) To utter in an indistinct or incoherent way; to repeat, as words, in a childish way without understanding. Babble (n.) Inarticulate speech; constant or confused murmur. Baboons have dog-like muzzles and large canine teeth, cheek pouches, a short tail, and naked callosities on the buttocks.
t.) The act of beating the woods, bushes, etc., for game.
Batule (n.) A springboard in a circus or gymnasium; -- called also batule board.
Badger (n.) An itinerant licensed dealer in commodities used for food; a hawker; a huckster; -- formerly applied especially to one who bought grain in one place and sold it in another. ) of Bagman Bagman (n.) A commercial traveler; one employed to solicit orders for manufacturers and tradesmen. Bailie (n.) An officer in Scotland, whose office formerly corresponded to that of sheriff, but now corresponds to that of an English alderman. Baking (n.) The quantity baked at once; a batch; as, a baking of bread. Balize (n.) A pole or a frame raised as a sea beacon or a landmark. Balker (n.) A person who stands on a rock or eminence to espy the shoals of herring, etc., and to give notice to the men in boats which way they pass; a conder; a huer. Ballet (n.) A bearing in coats of arms, representing one or more balls, which are denominated bezants, plates, etc., according to color.
p.) of Bail Bailee (n.) The person to whom goods are committed in trust, and who has a temporary possession and a qualified property in them, for the purposes of the trust. Bailey (n.) A prison or court of justice; -- used in certain proper names; as, the Old Bailey in London; the New Bailey in Manchester. Baking (n.) The act or process of cooking in an oven, or of drying and hardening by heat or cold. n.) of Bale Baleen (n.) Plates or blades of "whalebone," from two to twelve feet long, and sometimes a foot wide, which in certain whales (Balaenoidea) are attached side by side along the upper jaw, and form a fringelike sieve by which the food is retained in the mouth. p.) of Balk Balker (n.) One who, or that which balks. p.) of Ball Ballad (n.) A popular kind of narrative poem, adapted for recitation or singing; as, the ballad of Chevy Chase; esp., a sentimental or romantic poem in short stanzas. Ballet (n.) A light part song, or madrigal, with a fa la burden or chorus, -- most common with the Elizabethan madrigal composers.
Bailer (n.) A utensil, as a bucket or cup, used in bailing; a machine for bailing water out of a pit. Bailey (n.) The space immediately within the outer wall of a castle or fortress. Bakery (n.) The place for baking bread; a bakehouse. Ballet (n.) The company of persons who perform the ballet.