Crossword clues for mine
- Underground source for coal
- Toddler's refrain
- Toddler's exclamation
- Site in the first stanza of "Oh My Darling Clementine"
- Selfish one's cry
- Possessive overused by kids
- Part of the underground economy?
- Naval destroyer
- Miser's word
- Lode locale
- Home for hematite
- Hog's word?
- Greedy child's cry
- Gold digger's workplace
- Get useful material from
- Fly catcher's call
- Diamond source
- Danger for a warship
- Cry under a pop-up
- Child's assertion
- Bomb — colliery
- Belonging to me
- "What's ___ is yours"
- "Let go!"
- "I got dibs!"
- "Battle Hymn of the Republic" possessive
- Workplace of Snow White's dwarfs
- Workplace known for its prospects
- Workplace for the Seven Dwarfs
- Workplace for Sleepy and Doc
- Word before and after "all"
- Word after coal or gold
- Where to dig up diamonds
- Where to dig for gold
- Where to dig for coal or gold
- Where coal is found
- War hazard
- Underground source of diamonds
- Underground place to find gold
- Underground gold source
- Underground diamond source
- UMWA word
- U.M.W. concern
- The Seven Dwarfs' workplace
- Take from the earth
- Sweeper's target
- Sweeper's prey
- Source of salt
- Source for silver
- Site of a miraculous 2010 rescue in Chile
- Site for a tram
- Silver or salt source
- Silver container?
- Selfish scream
- Selfish cry
- Selfish child's cry
- Rod Stewart & Ron Isley "This Old Heart of ___"
- Productive pit
- Possessive shout
- Place with seams and beams
- Place to get gold or silver, but not bronze
- Place to get coal
- Place to find a big lode
- Place to dig up coal
- Place from which to withdraw deposits
- Place for those who dig hard rock?
- Place for gold diggers?
- Place for a tram
- Place for a rock group?
- Pit with picks
- Ore pit
- One of King Solomon's interests
- Often dangerous place for a canary
- Nugent "Your time and ___ belong together"
- Notoriously dangerous place to work
- Nonsharing word
- Neil Diamond "Be ___ Tonight"
- My possession
- Miser's shout
- Lost Dutchman, for one
- Lode location
- Lay explosives
- Kimberley, for instance
- Kimberley, e.g
- It's shafted on purpose
- It may provide a golden opportunity
- It can precede "craft" or "sweeper" in game names
- Infielder's call
- Hole with coal
- Hole for coal
- Hog's squeal?
- Hog's grunt
- Happy workplace?
- Grumpy workplace?
- Greedy shout
- Greedy response
- Greedy kid's declaration
- Gold-nugget source
- Gold site
- Gold digger's place?
- Get the lead out, e.g
- Get ore from
- Get material from
- Forty-niner's excavation
- Fly ball chaser's cry
- Everlast "She's every man's dream and she's ___"
- Dwarf's workplace
- Drawhole site
- Draw material from
- Down-under location?
- Dopey's work site
- Diamond spot
- Cry under a pop fly
- Confident outfielder's cry
- Colliery (but not yours!)
- Canary's workplace, perhaps
- Boring workplace
- Bore for ore
- Bob Dylan "Heart of ___"
- Blasting site
- Big Bonanza
- Belonging to yours truly
- Beatles "I Me ___"
- Beach volleyball cry
- Avoided object in a PC "Sweeper" game
- Avaricious outburst
- Analyze, as big data
- Abundant store
- "You can't have any!"
- "Sweet Child o' ___" (Guns N' Roses song)
- "Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom" setting
- "I'm not sharing!"
- "I'll catch it!"
- "I call dibs!"
- "Be ___" (Valentine's Day request)
- "Be ___" (request to your valentine)
- "___ eyes have seen ..."
- "___ eyes have seen . . . "
- __ shaft
- Source of riches
- Explosive locator
- Device for locating explosives
- Unusual term one cited for life-saver?
- Where to go for the gold
- Colliery center
- First word of "The Battle Hymn of the Republic"
- It gets the shaft
- Word repeated in "It's ___! All ___!"
- It's full of shafts
- Destroyer destroyer, perhaps
- Miser's pronoun
- Outfielder's cry
- Repeated cry in a children's argument
- Not yours or theirs
- Try to get the lead, maybe
- Ore store
- Coal site
- Warship danger
- Greedy cry
- Sub sinker
- Outfielder's call
- Coal hole
- Submarine danger
- Doubles partnerвЂ™s call
- Dig up
- Go for the gold?
- Harbor hazard
- Grabber's cry
- Get the gold?
- "Sixteen Tons" singer's workplace
- Sweeper's target?
- Gold digger's destination
- Infielder's cry
- Fielder's cry
- Harbor danger
- Elevator locale
- Selfish cry before and after "all"
- Do groundbreaking work?
- Cry from a selfish child
- Greedy person's cry before and after "all"
- Word of greed
- Selfish person's cry before and after "all"
- Memorable ship
- Miser's cry
- Possible response to "Whose is this?"
- Where workers may get the shaft?
- Seven Dwarfs' workplace
- Toddler's assertion
- See 13-Down
- "Hands off!"
- "You can't have that!"
- Explosive device that explodes on contact
- Designed to destroy vehicles or ships or to kill or maim personnel
- Doubles partners call
- Land or strip follower
- Explosive device
- After strip or gold
- "The world's ___ oyster": Shak.
- Explosive charge
- Part of U.M.W.
- Song in "Let 'Em Eat Cake": 1933
- Golconda, for one
- "___ eyes have seen . . . ": Howe
- Arizona's Lost Dutchman, e.g.
- Mesabi hole
- Wartime sea hazard
- Locale for a stope or stulm
- Lay a booby trap
- Abundant source
- Dig this!
- Source of supply
- Hidden explosive
- Tram locale
- Sapper's trap
- "This Love of ___," Sinatra hit
- "That Old Irish Mother of ___"
- Siberian hole
- Magnetic or land
- Extract anthracite
- "___ eyes have seen the glory . . . "
- Collier's milieu
- Dig for ore
- Dig for pay dirt
- Kimberley, e.g.
- Buried treasure
- Gold repository
- Underwater weapon
- Antitank device
- Word with gold or coal
- Abundant supply
- Ore deposit
- Colliery, for example
- Coal source
- Coal pit, e.g
- Source of wealth belonging to this compiler
- Source of coal providing smallest amount of energy?
- Lucrative source
- Puck's choice of pseudonym in evidence
- Bomb - colliery
- The setter's rich source
- Ore source
- Salt source
- Get the lead out?
- Rich source
- Gold source
- Go for the gold, maybe
- Booby trap
- Greedy one's cry
- Kind of shaft
- Hole in the ground
- Copper source
- "I got it!"
- Emulate a forty-niner
- Silver source
- Selfish one's exclamation
- Cry of greed
- Place to get the shaft?
- Vein locale
- Underground coal source
- Ore bearer
- King Solomon had one
- Underground workplace
- Source of gold
- Lode setting
- Where the vein is
- Where the Seven Dwarfs work
- Vein setting
- Two-year-old's assertion
- Source of coal
- Source for ore
- Selfish shout
- Prospector's place
- Possessive declaration
- Part of U.M.W
- Lode store?
- Dig deep
- Where to find coal
- Where to find a rock group?
- Where to find a rock group
- War weapon
- Valuable tunnel
- Valuable pit
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Mine \Mine\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Mined; p. pr. & vb. n. Mining.]
To dig away, or otherwise remove, the substratum or foundation of; to lay a mine under; to sap; to undermine; hence, to ruin or destroy by slow degrees or secret means.
They mined the walls.
Too lazy to cut down these immense trees, the spoilers . . . had mined them, and placed a quantity of gunpowder in the cavity.
--Sir W. Scott.
To dig into, for ore or metal.
Lead veins have been traced . . . but they have not been mined.
To get, as metals, out of the earth by digging.
The principal ore mined there is the bituminous cinnabar.
Mine \Mine\ (m[=e]n), n. [F.] See Mien. [Obs.]
Mine \Mine\ (m[imac]n), pron. & a. [OE. min, fr. AS. m[=i]n;
akin to D. mijn, OS., OFries., & OHG. m[=i]n, G. mein, Sw. &
Dan. min, Icel. minn, Goth. meins my, mine, meina of me, and
E. me. [root]187. See Me, and cf. My.]
Belonging to me; my. Used as a pronominal to me; my. Used as
a pronominal adjective in the predicate; as, ``Vengeance is
mine; I will repay.''
--Rom. xii. 19. Also, in the old style, used attributively, instead of my, before a noun beginning with a vowel.
I kept myself from mine iniquity.
--Ps. xviii. 23.
Note: Mine is often used absolutely, the thing possessed being understood; as, his son is in the army, mine in the navy.
When a man deceives me once, says the Italian
proverb, it is his fault; when twice, it is mine.
This title honors me and mine.
She shall have me and mine.
Mine \Mine\, v. i. [F. miner, L. minare to drive animals, in LL. also, to lead, conduct, dig a mine (cf. E. lode, and lead to conduct), akin to L. minari to threaten; cf. Sp. mina mine, conduit, subterraneous canal, a spring or source of water, It. mina. See Menace, and cf. Mien.]
To dig a mine or pit in the earth; to get ore, metals, coal, or precious stones, out of the earth; to dig in the earth for minerals; to dig a passage or cavity under anything in order to overthrow it by explosives or otherwise.
To form subterraneous tunnel or hole; to form a burrow or lodge in the earth; as, the mining cony.
Mine \Mine\, n. [F., fr. LL. mina. See Mine, v. i.]
A subterranean cavity or passage; especially:
A pit or excavation in the earth, from which metallic ores, precious stones, coal, or other mineral substances are taken by digging; -- distinguished from the pits from which stones for architectural purposes are taken, and which are called quarries.
(Mil.) A cavity or tunnel made under a fortification or other work, for the purpose of blowing up the superstructure with some explosive agent.
Any place where ore, metals, or precious stones are got by digging or washing the soil; as, a placer mine.
(Fig.): A rich source of wealth or other good.
(Mil.) An explosive device placed concealed in a location, on land or at sea, where an enemy vehicle or enemy personnel may pass through, having a triggering mechanism which detects people or vehicles, and which will explode and kill or maim personnel or destroy or damage vehicles. A mine placed at sea (formerly called a torpedo, see torpedo
) is also called an marine mine and underwater mine and sometimes called a floating mine, even though it may be anchored to the floor of the sea and not actually float freely. A mine placed on land (formerly called a torpedo, see torpedo), usually buried, is called a land mine.
Mine dial, a form of magnetic compass used by miners.
Mine pig, pig iron made wholly from ore; in distinction from cinder pig, which is made from ore mixed with forge or mill cinder.
gold mine (a) a mine where gold is obtained.
(Fig.) a rich source of wealth or other good; same as Mine 3.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
"pit or tunnel in the earth for obtaining metals and minerals," c.1300, from Old French mine "vein, lode; tunnel, shaft; mineral ore; mine" (for coal, tin, etc,), of uncertain origin, probably from a Celtic source (compare Welsh mwyn, Irish mein "ore, mine"), from Old Celtic *meini-. Italy and Greece were relatively poor in minerals, thus they did not contribute a word for this to English, but there was extensive mining from an early date in Celtic lands (Cornwall, etc.). From c.1400 as "a tunnel under fortifications to overthrow them."
"lay explosives," 1620s, in reference to old tactic of tunneling under enemy fortifications to blow them up; a specialized sense of mine (v.1) via a sense of "dig under foundations to undermine them" (late 14c.), and miner in this sense is attested from late 13c. Related: Mined; mining.
explosive device, by 1850, from mine (v.2).
Etymology 1 pron. 1 my; belonging to me; that which belongs to me. 2 # (non-gloss definition Used predicatively. English) 3 # (non-gloss definition Used substantively, with an implied noun. English) 4 # (non-gloss definition Used absolutely, set off from the sentence. English) 5 # (context archaic English) (non-gloss definition Used attributively after the noun it modifies. English) 6 # (context archaic English) (non-gloss definition Used attributively before a vowel. English) Etymology 2
n. 1 An excavation from which ore or solid minerals are taken, especially one consisting of underground tunnels. 2 (context military English) A passage dug toward or underneath enemy lines, which is then packed with explosives. 3 (context military English) A device intended to explode when stepped upon or touched, or when approached by a ship, vehicle, or person. 4 (context pyrotechnics English) A type of firework that explodes on the ground, shooting sparks upward. 5 (context entomology English) The cavity made by a caterpillar while feeding inside a leaf. vb. 1 (context ambitransitive English) To remove (ore) from the ground. 2 To dig into, for ore or metal. 3 (context transitive English) To sow mines (the explosive devices) in (an area). 4 (context transitive English) To damage (a vehicle or ship) with a mine (an explosive device). 5 (context intransitive English) To dig a tunnel or hole; to burrow in the earth. 6 To dig away, or otherwise remove, the substratum or foundation of; to lay a mine under; to sap; to undermine; hence, to ruin or destroy by slow degrees or secret means. Etymology 3
n. (alternative form of mien English)
n. excavation in the earth from which ores and minerals are extracted
explosive device that explodes on contact; designed to destroy vehicles or ships or to kill or maim personnel
v. get from the earth by excavation; "mine ores and metals"
lay mines; "The Vietnamese mined Cambodia"
The MinE protein is one of three proteins of the Min system encoded by the minB operon required to generate pole to pole oscillations prior to bacterial cell division as a means of specifying the midzone of the cell, as seen in E.coli.
Mine is a novel written by American author Robert R. McCammon. It won the 1990 Bram Stoker Award for Best Novel.
Mine is a 1973 compilation album by singer-songwriter Dolly Parton, issued by RCA's budget compilation division, RCA Camden. As was the case with Parton's 1972 RCA Camden compilation, Just the Way I Am, the album was an attempt by RCA to capitalize on Parton's early 1970s chart success by reissuing some of her lesser known material (in this case, tracks recorded between 1969 and 1970) as a budget release, for newer fans who might not have purchased her earlier albums. The majority of tracks on Mine had first appeared on Parton's 1970 album,'' The Fairest of Them All.''
RCA Camden would release two additional Parton compilations: '' I Wish I Felt This Way at Home'' (1975) and Just Because I'm a Woman (not to be confused with Parton's 1968 debut solo album for RCA of the same name) (1976); all four RCA Camden reissues would later be rereleased on the Pickwick label during the late 1970s.
"Mine" is a song written and performed by American singer-songwriter Taylor Swift. Produced by Swift along with Nathan Chapman, it was released as the lead single from Swift's third studio album, Speak Now (2010) by Big Machine Records. Following an unauthorized internet leak, the song was released on August 5, 2010, two weeks earlier than the intended release date. Swift was inspired to write "Mine" after reflecting on one of her unnamed crushes and explained that the song is about her tendency to run from love. The song contains elements of power-pop and its lyrics speak of the ups and downs of a young love.
Critical reception for "Mine" was mostly positive. Swift was praised for her ability to show a mature perspective on love, although some critics called the song "formulaic" for resonating her earlier works, notably " Love Story". The song was commercially successful, as well; it became a top ten hit in Australia, Canada and Japan. The single was certified gold by the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). In the United States, the song entered the Billboard Hot 100 at number three, making Swift the second female artist in the history of the Hot 100 to debut multiple tracks in the top five during a calendar year after Mariah Carey did so in 1995.
The song's accompanying music video was directed by Roman White. The video chronicles the romantic relationship between Swift and her love interest played by British actor Toby Hemingway which ends with a marriage. The music video was met with great appraise from contemporary critics who deemed it as "rather sweet," and "heartwarming." The song was performed live at numerous venues to promote Speak Now. The music video received the coveted Video of the Year Award in the CMT Music Awards 2011.
The song was featured on an episode of Glee titled " The Break Up" sung by Naya Rivera ( Santana Lopez) and was also covered by Maroon 5.
Mine is the second studio album of Chinese singer Li Yuchun, released on November 2, 2007 by Taihe Rye Music.
Mine is a 1985 Turkish drama film directed by Atıf Yılmaz. It was entered into the 14th Moscow International Film Festival.
"Mine" is the second and final single from Taproot's second studio album Welcome. Along with "Poem", the song is one of the band's most successful singles. A music video was released for the song and was directed by System of a Down bassist Shavo Odadjian.
Mine is the debut extended play (EP) by American singer Phoebe Ryan, released on June 9, 2015 by Columbia Records. The album contains two previously released songs, "Mine" and "Dead". Also included was the first song she released as an artist, "Ignition/Do You", a mashup of R. Kelly's " Ignition" and Miguel's " Do You...".
"Mine" is a song by American recording artist Beyoncé featuring Canadian rapper Drake. The song was written by Noah "40" Shebib, Drake, Beyoncé, Majid Jordan, Sidney "Omen" Brown and Key Wane, with production by Shebib, Jordan, Brown and Beyoncé for the latter's self-titled fifth studio album Beyoncé (2013). "Mine" is a futuristic R&B song, that contains Trap elements, African beats with muted modern hip-hop". Lyrically, Beyoncé reveals her everyday doubts regarding marriage and motherhood.
"Mine" received critical acclaim from music critics, who praised the song's production, Beyoncé's vocal performance and the song's breakdown. However, Drake's contributions were generally panned by critics. Following the release of the album, "Mine" charted in multiple regions, making appearances on the US Billboard Hot 100 and UK charts.
The [R]-MINE regimen consists of:
- (R)ituximab - anti-CD20 monoclonal antibody that can kill both normal CD20-expressing B cells and malignant ones;
- (M)esna to prevent the development of hemorrhagic cystitis which may otherwise result from ifosfamide administration;
- (I)fosfamide - an alkylating antineoplastic agent from oxazafosforine group;
- (N)ovantrone - a synthetic antracycline analogue (antraquinone) that is able to intercalate DNA and thus prevent cell division ( mitosis);
- (E)toposide - a topoisomerase inhibitor.
Usage examples of "mine".
End, I will lead you over this green plain, and then go back home to mine hermitage, and abide there till ye come to me, or I die.
And when I asked him how an abo could possibly have known what copper looked like in the ground, he said the man had been employed at one of the mines near Nullagine.
Once was I taken of the foemen in the town where I abode when my lord was away from me, and a huge slaughter of innocent folk was made, and I was cast into prison and chains, after I had seen my son that I had borne to my lord slain before mine eyes.
With faith and trust almost divine, These same blue eyes, abrim with tears, Through depths of love look into mine.
Mellis false-flags Banish with his bullshit mine story if there was a claymore mine on this mountain, it would be command-detonated and Abies would have lit it off with the rest of his fireworks then leads him up to the gun site and fucking drops him cold.
After breakfast I sent for mine host and ordered an excellent supper for five persons, feeling certain that Don Sancio, whom I expected in the evening, would not refuse to honour me by accepting my invitation, and with that idea I made up my mind to go without my dinner.
Tronchin would provide could not possibly be as comfortable and as safe as mine, and I entreated her to take it, assuring her that by accepting it she would give me a last proof of her affection.
Contenting themselves, for the most part, with the milder chastisements of imprisonment, exile, or slavery in the mines, they left the unhappy victims of their justice some reason to hope, that a prosperous event, the accession, the marriage, or the triumph of an emperor, might speedily restore them, by a general pardon, to their former state.
Then I suffered a vision of Acer Laidlaw piloting Eightball back to Roderick Station with a hold full of atoms that had once been mine, and gritted my teeth so hard I cracked a filling.
They soon made introductions and Acies explained to the elf why they were in the mines.
The valley wanted to get everything to market in one generation, indifferent to the fate of those who should come after-the passes through the mountains being choked by cars carrying to the coasts crops from increasing acreage of declining productivity or the products of swiftly disappearing forests or the output of mines that must soon be exhausted.
Such eyes adazzle dancing with mine, such nimble and discreet ankles, such gimp English middles, and such a gay delight in the mere grace of the lilting and tripping beneath rafters ringing loud with thunder, that Pan himself might skip across a hundred furrows for sheer envy to witness.
Peslar Square, and you could convince an adjudicator that your charge was reasonable, the adjudicator could order your alibi archive or mine unlocked for the time span in question, which would prove that I am innocent.
In the volume referred to, it was also related how Peter Bell, an old hermit, had been discovered by means of the Prescott aeroplane, and restored to his brother, a wealthy mining magnate.
Notably so, when in a neck-to-neck dash with an express train, the aeroplane won out in a race to file the location papers of the mine at Monument Rocks.