Crossword clues for trout
- Stream swimmer
- Menu fish
- Angler's prize
- Angler's prey
- Angler's catch
- Speckled swimmer
- Salmon cousin
- Rainbow or speckled fish
- Columbia catch
- Brown and rainbow, e.g
- "Rainbow" swimmer
- ___ amandine
- Vonnegut's Kilgore
- Stream dweller
- Stream denizen
- Sometimes-rainbow fish
- River catch
- Rainbow, brook or speckled
- Rainbow-colored fish
- Rainbow __
- Namaycush, e.g
- Lake dweller
- It may be hooked
- Freshwater game
- Fly-fishing quarry
- Brook dweller
- B.C. Lake
- Steelhead, for one
- Speckled catch
- Something to angle for
- Some "speckled" fish
- Salmon relative
- River game, rainbow ...
- Rainbow or speckled swimmer
- Prey for an eagle or bear
- Prey for a brown bear
- Outfielder Mike who finished first (twice) or second (three times) in 2012-2016 A.L. MVP voting
- Lake denizen, and hint to this puzzle's theme
- Greenbacks, e.g
- Game catch
- French Creek catch for Ike
- Former Bluesbreaker Walter
- Food for a grizzly bear
- Food for a brown bear
- Fly-fishing prize
- Fly-fishing catch
- Fish with a "rainbow" variety
- Fish in a stream
- Fish in a brook
- Cutthroat, for one
- Cutthroat e.g
- Bull or Rainbow follower
- Brown or rainbow
- Brookie, for example
- Brookie, e.g
- Brook or speckled
- Brook or lake fish
- Bluesy guitarist Walter ___
- Bluesbreaker Walter
- Angels superstar Mike
- Angels slugger Mike
- Angel in the outfield
- Alberta angler's choice
- 2014 AL MVP Mike
- 2012 Angels rookie standout Mike
- "Speckled" or "lake" fish
- "Rainbow" catch
- "Brook" fish
- Lake catch
- Rainbow fish
- Rainbow ___ (food fish)
- Steelhead, e.g.
- "Speckled" fish
- They chase flies
- One may be caught on the fly
- Brookie or laker
- Steelhead or squaretail
- Brook catch
- Freshwater catch
- Lake ___
- Game on the line?
- Word after lake or sea
- Any of various game and food fishes of cool fresh waters mostly smaller than typical salmons
- Flesh of any of several primarily freshwater game and food fishes
- Game fish of the salmon family
- "The ___," Schubert quintet
- Schubert's "___ Quintet"
- Namaycush, e.g.
- Dolly Varden, e.g.
- Rainbow or steelhead
- Food fish
- Kind of stream
- Fish served amandine
- Cutthroat or steelhead
- Brook or rainbow
- Brook or brown
- Rainbow or brook
- Newscaster Robert
- Grumpy sort of communist that you must punch
- Grumpy old person is tense before chaotic flight
- Man with bow could be cheating
- Quintet not unknown in audition?
- Experiment, but not with head of your fish
- One looking for business needs right inside angle for it? One might
- What you need to make out with this fish!
- Swimmer's pace round bend
- Swimmer takes jog around university
- Swimmer red? Second bit of suit's split!
- Sailor losing heart, away getting fish
- French all lining river to get fish
- Fish of the salmon family
- Fish of salmon family
- Around Reading, one's selling fish
- Run into one who is trying to sell fish
- Recommend cast across river for fish
- Racehorse spy eating river fish
- Probationary period not unknown in quintet
- Political extremist sheltering union leader? Something fishy here
- Perhaps member of school's right to be defended by solicitor
- Jog around uninhibitedly at first delivering fish
- Dodgy operator catching river fish
- Tutor rearranged piano quintet
- Time to defeat swimmer
- Unpleasant woman's right to be defended by solicitor
- Freshwater fish
- Freshwater game fish
- Fish type
- "Rainbow" fish
- Dolly Varden, e.g
- Brook fish
- Rainbow, for one
- Steelhead, e.g
- Lake swimmer
- Lake fish
- Brook swimmer
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Trout \Trout\ (trout), n. [AS. truht, L. tructa, tructus; akin to Gr. trw`kths a sea fish with sharp teeth, fr. trw`gein to gnaw.]
(Zo["o]l.) Any one of numerous species of fishes belonging to Salmo, Salvelinus, and allied genera of the family Salmonid[ae]. They are highly esteemed as game fishes and for the quality of their flesh. All the species breed in fresh water, but after spawning many of them descend to the sea if they have an opportunity.
Note: The most important European species are the river, or brown, trout ( Salmo fario), the salmon trout, and the sewen. The most important American species are the brook, speckled, or red-spotted, trout ( Salvelinus fontinalis) of the Northern United States and Canada; the red-spotted trout, or Dolly Varden (see Malma); the lake trout (see Namaycush); the black-spotted, mountain, or silver, trout ( Salmo purpuratus); the golden, or rainbow, trout (see under Rainbow); the blueback trout (see Oquassa); and the salmon trout (see under Salmon.) The European trout has been introduced into America.
(Zo["o]l.) Any one of several species of marine fishes more or less resembling a trout in appearance or habits, but not belonging to the same family, especially the California rock trouts, the common squeteague, and the southern, or spotted, squeteague; -- called also salt-water trout, sea trout, shad trout, and gray trout. See Squeteague, and Rock trout under Rock.
Trout perch (Zo["o]l.), a small fresh-water American fish ( Percopsis guttatus), allied to the trout, but resembling a perch in its scales and mouth.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
Old English truht "trout," in part from Old French truite, both from Late Latin tructa, perhaps from Greek troktes "a kind of sea fish," literally "nibbler," from trogein "to gnaw," from PIE *tro-, from root *tere- (1) (see throw (v.)). In late 17c. slang, trusty trout was used in a sense of "confidential friend."
n. Any of several species of fish in Salmonidae, closely related to salmon, and distinguished by spawning more than once. vb. (context Internet chat English) To (figuratively) slap someone with a slimy, stinky, wet '''trout'''; to admonish jocularly.
n. flesh of any of several primarily freshwater game and food fishes
any of various game and food fishes of cool fresh waters mostly smaller than typical salmons
Trout is the common name for a number of species of freshwater fish belonging to the genera Oncorhynchus, Salmo and Salvelinus, all of the subfamily Salmoninae of the family Salmonidae. The word trout is also used as part of the name of some non-salmonid fish such as Cynoscion nebulosus, the spotted seatrout or speckled trout.
Trout are closely related to salmon and char (or charr): species termed salmon and char occur in the same genera as do trout (Oncorhynchus - Pacific salmon and trout, Salmo - Atlantic salmon and various trout, Salvelinus - char and trout).
Most trout such as lake trout live in freshwater lakes and/or rivers exclusively, while there are others such as the rainbow trout which may either live out their lives in fresh water, or spend two or three years at sea before returning to fresh water to spawn, a habit more typical of salmon. A rainbow trout that spends time in the ocean is called a steelhead. Arctic char and brook trout are part of the char family.
Trout is the common name given to a number of species of freshwater fish.
Trout may also refer to:
Trout is the surname of:
- Dizzy Trout (1915–1972), American baseball player
- G. Malcolm Trout (1896–1990), American food science professor, Michigan State University
- Jack Trout, Founder and pioneer of positioning theory
- Jennie Kidd Trout (1841–1921), Canadian, first female licensed physician in Canada
- J.D. Trout (born 1959), American philosopher and cognitive scientist
- Mike Trout (born 1991), American baseball player
- Robert Trout (1909–2000), American journalist
- Robert O. Trout (1904–1995), American sociologist
- Steve Trout (born 1957), American retired baseball player; son of Dizzy Trout
- Walter Trout (born 1951), American blues musician
- Kilgore Trout, created by writer Kurt Vonnegut
Usage examples of "trout".
He threaded a Green Caddis Fly onto his line and fished for two hours, catching a rainbow trout and two small striped bass on barbless hooks.
Ned Hinkley could also fancy the contemplations of such a trout as he witnessed the efforts made to beguile him out of the water.
Other hooks supported a hare, a heavy trout, and many gourd-like salamis, mortadellas and wursts.
A shaft of sun from between the willow branches pierced a pool below her and she could see a long, speckled trout resting in its warmth and puffs of sediment as a powter moved along the sludge of the river bottom.
Sir Quinte said as he plucked out the eyeball of a trout and popped it into his mouth.
Danglars, therefore, concluded that such luxuries were common at the table of the illustrious descendant of the Cavalcanti, who most likely in Lucca fed upon trout brought from Switzerland, and lobsters sent from England, by the same means used by the count to bring the lampreys from Lake Fusaro, and the sterlet from the Volga.
There was trout from the hills--honest, speckled trout--and a pie of partridges slain prematurely--and what Archie pronounced to be the best beef he had eaten outside England--and an omelet of kidneys and mushrooms--and little tartlets of young raspberries.
There were no trout, to be sure, within a hundred miles, and there was no way of getting to any trouty realm of delight.
Streams ran through stands of old forest into an unfished river stocked with trout and perch and chub.
IV A-HUNTING OF THE DEER If civilization owes a debt of gratitude to the self-sacrificing sportsmen who have cleared the Adirondack regions of catamounts and savage trout, what shall be said of the army which has so nobly relieved them of the terror of the deer?
You even dangled those little tidbits about Bandora in front of me and I snapped at the bait like a hungry trout.
In his youth his father and uncles had gone on fishing expeditions up in Michigan returning severely hung over but with coolers full of bluegills, bass and trout.
Another accident occurred when Flossie Devine, in a Dancing Trout station wagon late at night on her way back from a Capital City dentist, swerved to avoid a mammoth tumbleweed loping across the highway and wound up in a ditch with her new bridgework in her lap.
I hooked and landed one fair brookie in a stretch of rapid water at the head of a small pool, failed to set the hook when a big one, probably a rainbow, made a vicious lunge as the fly floated down the smooth water of a pool, edging in toward a cutbank where the big trout waited.
Llandovery, from which place you may visit the scenes of this legend, is a charming little town in East Carmarthenshire, situated in glorious surroundings of mountains, vale, and moorland, where some of the finest salmon and trout fishing in South Wales may be enjoyed.