Crossword clues for delver
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Delver \Delv"er\, n. One who digs, as with a spade.
n. One who digs or delves, as with a spade.
In the Dungeons and Dragons fantasy role-playing game a delver is a gigantic, stony, slug-like aberration. The creature resembles an enormous cross between a centipede and a slug. It is roughly 15 feet long, 12 feet tall, and 10 feet wide, and big and bulbous. It is a gritty brown color, and has a huge stony mouth and slits for eyes. Coming from its shoulders are giant, spongy, flipper-like arms, each of which ends in six black digging nails.
Delver may refer to:
- Delver (Dungeons and Dragons)
- Delver (search engine)
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Usage examples of "delver".
He saw Ooru and Ayn retreating from beside him and found the Delver surging toward him, eye-spots blazing crimson.
As yet he had no legal status here, but the Red Delvers had never shrunk from risks.
Unconcerned that Earth had already been mined, he said the Red Delvers knew how to go deeper.
There had once been two races, the Red Delvers of Blade and the Yellow Delvers of Stone.
Hard times had come to Mazeway when the mines were empty and the merchants had to deal in plastics and glass, but the Delvers were cunning and tough.
Red Delvers would come to mine the planet, digging deeper than men had ever gone.
They followed him across it and into a high-vaulted room where a dozen Delvers sat along one side of a long crescent table facing a wall that looked blank to her.
This was another cavern carved by the ancient Delvers, its immensity half illusion, its roof a map of their ancient sky.
Red Delvers have never forgotten the ancient time when they owned half the halo.
Watching for any clue, he saw no passage leading upward, no remnant anywhere of the equipment the old Delvers must have used to carry their ores away.
The altar, Benn thought, empty now, with no ores left to salvage and no more Delvers arriving to carry them away.
Dwarfs, perhaps, and cold-drakes and other delvers in the inner lands.
Borders and at the time of the Turning marshal and protector of these knowledge-mad delvers, had built up a small force of his own.
And so, as we have said, the iron gate leading into the kitchen-garden had been closed up and left to the rust, which bade fair before long to eat off its hinges, while to prevent the ignoble glances of the diggers and delvers of the ground from presuming to sully the aristocratic enclosure belonging to the mansion, the gate had been boarded up to a height of six feet.
Craters grew fewer beyond that cut, and Benn saw no more marks of Delver workmanship.