Crossword clues for sole
- It's under a foot
- Filet of ___
- ___ proprietor
- Oxford foundation?
- Dish served with a lemon wedge
- Seafood selection
- Low part of a high top
- Lemon ___
- Like some heirs
- Print maker
- It's commonly filleted
- Shoe part
- The heel is attached to it
- ___ amandine
- Common restaurant fish
- Flat bottom?
- Flat bottom
- Dover delicacy
- Where the rubber meets the road?
- Fish often prepared with a meuniГЁre sauce
- Filleted fish
- Foot-long part
- It's always underfoot
- Kind of beneficiary
- Palm : hand :: ___ : foot
- It's always getting stepped on
- *Shoe part
- Lean flesh of any of several flatfish
- Many are valued as food
- Most common in warm seas especially European
- The underside of footwear or a golfclub
- The underside of the foot
- Right-eyed flatfish
- Fish entree
- Boot bottom
- Fileted fish
- Shoe bottom
- Part of a pump
- Filet, maybe
- ___ survivor
- Step on it
- Fish from Dover
- Fillet of ___
- Seafood entree
- Coastal catch
- Flounder's cousin
- It leaves its mark on the beach
- One and only
- Slipper part
- Something underfoot?
- Kind of proprietor
- Dover ___
- Dover specialty
- "O ___ Mio"
- Oxford foundation
- В В Fish dish
- Loafer's bottom
- Dover fish
- Shoe part that's wiped on 23-Down
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Sole \Sole\, n. [F. sole, L. solea; -- so named from its flat shape. See Sole of the foot.] (Zo["o]l.)
Any one of several species of flatfishes of the genus Solea and allied genera of the family Soleid[ae], especially the common European species ( Solea vulgaris), which is a valuable food fish.
Any one of several American flounders somewhat resembling the true sole in form or quality, as the California sole ( Lepidopsetta bilineata), the long-finned sole ( Glyptocephalus zachirus), and other species.
Lemon, or French, sole (Zo["o]l.), a European species of sole ( Solea pegusa).
Smooth sole (Zo["o]l.), the megrim.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
"bottom of the foot" ("technically, the planta, corresponding to the palm of the hand," Century Dictionary), early 14c., from Old French sole, from Vulgar Latin *sola, from Latin solea "sandal, bottom of a shoe; a flatfish," from solum "bottom, ground, foundation, lowest point of a thing" (hence "sole of the foot"), of uncertain origin. In English, the meaning "bottom of a shoe or boot" is from late 14c.
"single, alone, having no husband or wife; one and only, singular, unique," late 14c., from Old French soul "only, alone, just," from Latin solus "alone, only, single, sole; forsaken; extraordinary," of unknown origin, perhaps related to se "oneself," from PIE reflexive root *swo- (see so).
common European flatfish, mid-13c., from Old French sole, from Latin solea "a kind of flatfish," originally "sandal" (see sole (n.1)); so called from resemblance of the fish to a flat shoe.
"furnish (a shoe) with a sole," 1560s, from sole (n.1). Related: Soled; soling.
Etymology 1 n. (context dialectal or obsolete English) A wooden band or yoke put around the neck of an ox or cow in the stall. Etymology 2
alt. (context dialectal Northern England English) A pond or pool; a dirty pond of standing water. n. (context dialectal Northern England English) A pond or pool; a dirty pond of standing water. Etymology 3
alt. (context transitive UK dialectal English) To pull by the ears; to pull about; haul; lug. vb. (context transitive UK dialectal English) To pull by the ears; to pull about; haul; lug. Etymology 4
1 only 2 (context legal English) unmarried (especially of a woman); widowed. Etymology 5
n. 1 (label en anatomy) The bottom or plantar surface of the foot. 2 (label en footwear) The bottom of a shoe or boot. 3 (context obsolete English) The foot itself. 4 Solea solea, a flatfish of the family ''Soleidae''. 5 The bottom or lower part of anything, or that on which anything rests in standing. 6 # The bottom of the body of a plough; the slade. 7 # The bottom of a furrow. 8 # The horny substance under a horse's foot, which protects the more tender parts. 9 # (context military English) The bottom of an embrasure. 10 # (context nautical English) A piece of timber attached to the lower part of the rudder, to make it even with the false keel. 11 (context mining English) The seat or bottom of a mine; applied to horizontal veins or lodes. v
(context transitive English) to put a sole on (a shoe or boot)
adj. not divided or shared with others; "they have exclusive use of the machine"; "sole rights of publication" [syn: exclusive, sole(a)]
being the only one; single and isolated from others; "the lone doctor in the entire county"; "a lonesome pine"; "an only child"; "the sole heir"; "the sole example"; "a solitary instance of cowardice"; "a solitary speck in the sky" [syn: lone(a), lonesome(a), only(a), sole(a), solitary(a)]
n. the underside of footwear or a golfclub
lean flesh of any of several flatfish [syn: fillet of sole]
the underside of the foot
right-eyed flatfish; many are valued as food; most common in warm seas especially European
v. put a new sole on; "sole the shoes" [syn: resole]
Sole may refer to:
- Sole (foot), the bottom of the foot
- Sole (shoe), the bottom supporting member of the shoe
James Timothy "Tim" Holland Jr. (born September 25, 1977), better known by his stage nameSole, is an American underground hip hop artist from Portland, Maine. He is one of eight co-founders of the record label Anticon. He has been a member of the groups Northern Exposure, Live Poets, Deep Puddle Dynamics, So-Called Artists, Da Babylonianz, Sole and the Skyrider Band and Waco Boyz.
The sole was a unit of currency in Argentina and Bolivia during the 19th century, equivalent to the real. The name sole was used alongside real in Argentina, whilst in Bolivia it replaced the real in 1827 and circulated until decimalization in 1864.
Category:Modern obsolete currencies
Tonya M. Lumpkin (born Tonya M. Johnston; July 17, 1973) is an American rapper from Kansas City, Missouri, better known by her stage name, Solé.
Sole is a fish belonging to several families. Generally speaking, they are members of the family Soleidae, but, outside Europe, the name sole is also applied to various other similar flatfish, especially other members of the sole suborder Soleoidei as well as members of the flounder family. In European cookery, there are several species which may be considered true soles, but the common or Dover sole Solea solea, often simply called the sole, is the most esteemed and most widely available.
Solé is a French and Spanish surname.
- :fr:Jean Solé (1948) known as Solé, a French comics artist
- Julien Solé (1971), known as :fr:Julien/CDM, French comics artist, son of Jean Solé
- :fr:Pedro Solé (1905-1982), joueur et entraîneur de football espagnol ;
- Robert Solé (1946), French writer and journalist
- :fr:Jordi Solé Tura (1930-2009), Spanish politician
Usage examples of "sole".
That determination had become an obsession now, which he recognized for what it was-the sole reason for his survival and for his recently taken decision firstly to be accepted as a reformed and model prisoner at Port Arthur and secondly to abscond therefrom.
A great many expressions of kindred tenor might easily be adduced, leaving it hardly possible to doubt as indeed we are not aware that any one does doubt that many of the Jews literally held that sin was the sole cause of bodily dissolution.
O thou, my squire, amiable companion of my favorable and adverse adventures, take note and fix in thy mind what thou wilt see me do here, so that thou mayest recount and relate it to the sole cause of all my actions!
He further donated to the monks of Nogent for their sole use the rights to the fish in the river Ailette over a given distance from the Rue de Brasse to the Pont St.
On rare occasions one or other of us had sight of the Cavaliere Aquamorta, who maintained the same magnificence at the Albergo del Sole, and was reputed to be making large sums with his faro-bank.
When I came to look at my third basket, judge my dismay to find that it was addressed to the Cavaliere Aquamorta, at the Albergo del Sole.
Then there was a small library of other books, including a medical lexicon published in London and an almanac beginning at the year 1731, the Holy Bible, ink, pens and writing paper, a box of watercolours and brushes, reams of fine-quality drawing paper, knitting needles and wool, a roll of soft tanned leather from which to make the uppers for footwear- the soles would be cut from buffalo rawhide.
She took ambergris from her pack and crumbled it, rubbed the waxy green granules into the soles of her feet, her wrists.
Marianna had given a big party with wine from her cellars and many different kinds of fish: from mackerel and amberjack roasted over the embers to small boiled squid, from stuffed sardines to baked sole.
Pawnbroker Fang, who will sell the root to somebody like the Ancestress, who will squat like a huge venomous toad upon a folk deity whose sole purpose in life is to aid the pure in heart.
One of the strongest instances of an animal apparently performing an action for the sole good of another, with which I am acquainted, is that of aphides voluntarily yielding their sweet excretion to ants: that they do so voluntarily, the following facts show.
Rapidly, she ordered sole angelique for them both, artichoke hearts, mushrooms tarragon, and green salad with vinaigrette dressing.
A pencil, drawn over the sole of the foot, occasioned a visible shrinking movement, and, on looking once more at the eyes, I detected a slight change that told me that the atropine was beginning to take effect.
Many businesses rely on static passwords as the sole means of authentication for remote users.
She called me her sole friend, her only protector, and in speaking of her grief in not being able to see me any more whilst she remained in the convent, she begged me to remain faithful to her dear friend.