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Answer for the clue "Guitar ridge", 4 letters:
fret

Alternative clues for the word fret

Toss and turn

Stew

Worry

Mandolin feature

Guitar part

Ukulele feature

Agonize

Lose sleep (over)

Fuss

Not be calm

Not have peace of mind

Ridge on a guitar neck

Fingerboard ridge

Stay awake nights

Sweat bullets

Guitarist's worry?

Worry (about)

Be in a stew

Fingerboard part

Become vexed

Get in a stew

Guitar player's guide

Feature of some necks

Stew (over)

Neck piece

Say "What to do? What to do?," e.g.

Not rest easy

Part of a long neck

Stress (over)

Neckline?

Neck ridge

Part of the neck?

Brood

When the string is stopped by a finger at the metal bar it will produce a note of the desired pitch

Agitation resulting from active worry

A small bar of metal across the fingerboard of a musical instrument

Decorative carving

Guitar feature

Angular border design

Type of saw

Balalaika feature

Item on a guitar

Complain

Ornamental network

Banjo part

Lute feature

Violin feature

Cark

Irritate

Vex or become vexed

Repine

Vexation

Uke ridge

Annoy

Get vexed

Chafe

Word definitions for fret in dictionaries

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English Word definitions in Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
I. verb EXAMPLES FROM OTHER ENTRIES ▪ I'd sit in meetings, fretting about what was happening at home. ▪ Opponents fret that the system might not provide enough help in times of rural economic crisis. ▪ She worries and frets all the time -- I think it's...

The Collaborative International Dictionary Word definitions in The Collaborative International Dictionary
Fret \Fret\ (fr[e^]t), n. [Obs.] See 1st Frith .

Wiktionary Word definitions in Wiktionary
Etymology 1 n. 1 The agitation of the surface of a fluid by fermentation or other cause; a rippling on the surface of water. 2 Agitation of mind marked by complaint and impatience; disturbance of temper; irritation. 3 herpes; tetter. 4 (context mining in...

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary Word definitions in Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
Old English fretan "devour, feed upon, consume," from Proto-Germanic compound *fra-etan "to eat up," from *fra- "completely" (see *per- (1)) + *etan "to eat" (see eat ). Cognates include Dutch vreton , Old High German freggan , German fressen , Gothic fraitan...

WordNet Word definitions in WordNet
n. agitation resulting from active worry; "don't get in a stew"; "he's in a sweat about exams" [syn: stew , sweat , lather , swither ] a spot that has been worn away by abrasion or erosion [syn: worn spot ] an ornamental pattern consisting of repeated vertical...

Wikipedia Word definitions in Wikipedia
A fret is a raised element on the neck of a stringed instrument . Frets usually extend across the full width of the neck. On most modern western fretted instruments, frets are metal strips inserted into the fingerboard . On some historical instruments and...

Usage examples of fret.

Nothing mattered more--over nothing did Adams fret more--than the state of negotiations in France.

He ran the slide back down the frets, pausing to jiggle it on the eighth and third frets, then shot it back up the board again, at the same time touching the chord sequencer to repeat the backbeat he had programmed a couple of minutes earlier.

Then Condy promptly got the hiccoughs from drinking his tea too fast, and fretted up and down the room like a chicken with the pip till Travis grew faint and weak with laughter.

His salvation is to be freed from the vortex of births and deaths, the fret and storm of finite existence.

Lake Fret revert to prairie, thereby costing the company a fortune for a new air or dryland freighting system.

So at one moment I would be twiddling with my fingers as on the frets of a viella, and the next I would be using my lips in the manner of playing a dulzaina, and the next I would be flutter-tonguing in the way a flutist blows his flute.

It frets me so awfully to see you lingering here when baby wants her comforts.

But, as was to be expected from so much heat and bluster, the tumult subsided as fresher frets or more profitable engagements distracted the attention of the injured.

Whenever a man gets reckless about what happens to himself, and frets over what may happen to his friend, then he begins to take on weight!

Lucy frets at the postponement of seeing him, but it does not touch her looks.

In Shreveport, the headquarters of the Confederate Army of the West, Lieutenant General Kirby Smith, the third of that auspicious surname to be involved, worried and fretted, but could not release General Taylor and his thin Louisiana division to the attack until the scattered grayback Army of the West could be collected from its far-flung posts and concentrated against the advancing Union Army.

In a culture where women fret over vaginal looseness and are chided continuously to practice kegels or even to consider extreme newfangled vaginal rejuvenation surgeries, the reality is that a well-positioned manual clasp will serve the purpose more effectively.

I could tell kingwood from pearwood, splats from stretchers, and frets from friezes.

The marshals perspiring, shouting, fretting, galloping about, urging this one forward, ordering this one back, ranged the thousands of conveyances and cavaliers in a long line, shaped like a wide open crescent.

The captains also from the castle did hold them in continual play with their slings, to the chafing and fretting of the minds of the enemies.