Crossword clues for uta
- She won a Tony for playing Martha in "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?"
- She played Blanche opposite Marlon's Stanley in "Streetcar" on Broadway
- Reptile genus
- Photographer Barth
- Lizard of West
- Lizard genus
- Hagen of "Reversal of Fortune"
- First name in acting instruction
- Acting guru Hagen
- "Respect for Acting" writer Hagen
- "Key Largo" actress Hagen
- Wilshire Blvd. gp. that represents celebs
- Tony winner between Shirley and Julie
- Tony Award winner Hagen
- Theater's Ms. Hagen
- Theater's Hagen
- Theater legend Hagen
- Teacher Hagen
- Stage's Hagen
- Stage star Hagen
- Stage star ___ Hagen
- Stage great Hagen
- She played Joan on Broadway in "Saint Joan"
- Sch. that's home to the Mavericks
- Multiple Tony winner Hagen
- Martha's portrayer on Broadway in "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?"
- Late stage actress Hagen
- Late acting teacher Hagen
- Hollywood's Hagen
- Hagen who wrote "A Challenge for the Actor"
- Hagen who was married to José Ferrer
- Hagen who received three Tonys
- Hagen who originated the role of Martha in "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" on Broadway
- Hagen or Pippig
- Hagen often mentioned on "Inside the Actors Studio"
- Hagen of Hollywood
- Hagen of "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?"
- Hagen of "The Country Girl"
- Hagen of "The Boys From Brazil"
- German marathoner Pippig
- Genus of lizards
- Distance runner Pippig
- Broadway star Hagen
- Actress-teacher Hagen
- Acting pro Hagen
- 1993 New York City Marathon winner Pippig
- "A Challenge for the Actor" writer Hagen
- Tony winner Hagen
- Actress Hagen
- Hagen of the stage
- "Respect for Acting" author Hagen
- Tony-winning Hagen
- Hagen of Broadway's "Key Largo"
- Runner Pippig
- Hagen with three Tonys
- Broadway's Hagen
- Acting legend Hagen
- She played Martha in Broadway's "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?"
- Hagen of stage and screen
- Marathoner Pippig
- Three-time Tony winner Hagen
- German-born photographer Barth
- Old-time actress Hagen
- Stage legend Hagen
- The Jazz, on sports tickers
- The Jazz, on scoreboards
- Marathon champ Pippig
- A reptile genus of Iguanidae
- One of the Hagens
- Western lizard
- Lizard of the western U.S.
- Hagen from Gottingen
- Thespian Hagen
- Hagen of theater
- Japanese verse
- Large lizard
- Southwestern lizard
- Stage actress Hagen
- Acting teacher Hagen
- Miss Hagen
- Acting coach Hagen
- Acting expert Hagen
- Three-time Boston Marathon winner Pippig
- Hagen of the theater
- Hagen of acting
- Broadway legend Hagen
- Ms. Hagen
- "A Challenge for the Actor" author Hagen
- Tony-winning actress Hagen
- Tony-winner Hagen
- Theater coach Hagen
- Stage teacher Hagen
- Stage coach Hagen
Ūta is a village in , Varėna district municipality, Alytus County, southeastern Lithuania. According to the 2001 census, the village had a population of 25 people. At the 2011 census, the population was 11.
Usage examples of "uta".
Kethan himself scooped up the limping Uta and, mounted on his shadow horse, settled her as comfortably as possible.
They had started at nooning, but Uta seemed certain they would reach their promised shelter before nightfall.
He still held to the fore of their party, even though he rode as a man since Uta was in his charge.
At her back was Kethan, the weight of Uta resting across his legs, a low purr to be heard now and then.
Trussant, on whom Uta still balanced, then Firdun and Guret, armed and flanking Hardin, though certainly they were not acting as guards.
And then he was standing, one arm around Aylinn and the other supporting Uta on his chest.
Then he was aware of a weight against his own back, heard the soft purr of Uta in his ears.
Morna and Trussant, where Uta rode with the air of one for whom that very mount had been trained.
He caught Uta by the back of her neck, dropped her behind him, and then drew sword.
A blow on the shoulder sent the staggering man to his knees and Trussant reared as trained, bringing down both quan-iron-shod hooves on the faltering man, driving him deep into the sand as Uta sprang free.
They had been trail comrades and bed mates now for a long time and she was inwardly flattered that Uta had chosen to company her so during her aimless wanderings.
Talking with Uta gave her her only chance to use her voice during this wary solitary wandering.
But Uta would have given her warning if anything larger than a rat or a meadow-leaper laired there, and she could always hope for a find.
His eyes met those of the animal with the same unblinking stare as Uta could focus for as long and steadily as she wished.
Still she flipped one of her meat sticks up, stripped its burden off, using a leaf to shield her fingers, letting the half-seared chunks lie on a second leaf for Uta to take or refuse.