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POSSIBLE CLUES FOR "ERE"
# Clue
1. Prior to
2. Poet's word
3. "Able was I ___ . . . "
4. "Present!," in Soho
5. " . . . was I ___ I saw . . . "
6. ___ long (soon)
7. Present, in Soho
8. Palindrome word
9. Sonneteer's word
10. Poet's "before"
11. "Maid of Athens, ___ we part . . . "
12. Before, to poets
13. Palindromic word
14. Before, to Hamlet
15. Before, to Byron
16. " . . . ___ I saw Elba"
17. Middle of a well-known palindrome
18. Homophone for air
19. Rather than, to Hamlet
20. Before, to Marlowe
21. Prior to, in poetry
22. Rather than, poetically
23. Poet's palindrome
24. Before, to Spenser
25. Homophone for Eire
26. Poetic palindrome
27. Poetic "before"
28. Word with long or now
29. Prior to, to Prior
30. Sooner than, to Shakespeare
31. Before, to an elegist
32. "___ yet we loose the legions": Kipling
33. Sooner than, to Spenser
34. Homophone for heir
35. Homophone for Aire
36. Heretofore, to Herrick
37. Palindrome center
38. Homophone for Ayr
39. Prior, to Prior
40. Before, to Poe
41. Before, in hymnody
42. Prior to, to Poe
43. Before, to bards
44. Prior, to Browning
45. Byron's "before"
46. Palindromic preposition
47. Before, poetically
48. Before, to Tennyson
49. Hamlet's "before"
50. Before, to Bryant
51. Afore
52. "You always end ___ you begin": Shak.
53. Middle of a palindrome re Napoleon
54. Palindromic conjunction
55. Before, to Beaumont
56. Before, to Prior
57. Previous to, in poesy
58. Palindrome in a palindrome
59. Prior, in poetry
60. Before, to Longfellow
61. Middle of an old palindrome
62. Bard's before
63. Heir's sound-alike
64. "___ I was old!": Coleridge
65. Palindrome for Pryor
66. Center of a palindrome
67. Poet's before
68. " . . . ___ he drove out of sight": Moore
69. Prior, to Poe
70. Before, either way
71. Center of a well-known palindrome
72. Before, in poetry
73. A palindrome's pivot
74. "Look ___ ye leap": Heywood
75. Bard's "before"
76. " . . . ___ the mightiest Julius fell": Shak.
77. Long lead-in
78. "Air" homophone
79. Before, to Suckling
80. Prior, in poesy
81. Before, to Donne
82. Poet's previous to
83. Middle of a Napoleonic palindrome
84. "___ half my days . . . ": Milton
85. Afore's poetic cousin
86. " . . . ___ he drove out of sight"
87. Prior to Prior
88. With "long," this means soon
89. Middle of a famous palindrome
90. Center of a famed palindrome
91. Poetic before
92. Before, in palindromes
93. Rather than, to Cowper
94. Earlier than
95. Long intro
96. James Whitcomb Riley's ''_____ I Went Mad''
97. Long start
98. Long opening
99. Before, in verse
100. Riley's "_____ I Went Mad"
101. "Able was I ____ ..."
102. Long opening?
103. Previous word
104. Obsolescent preposition
105. "Able was I ___..."
106. James Whitcomb Riley's "___ I Went Mad"
107. Palindromist's preposition
108. "Maid of Athens, ___ we part": Byron
109. "Look ___ ye leap"
110. Obsolete preposition
111. Word used before now
112. Shortly before?
113. "___ he drove out of sight..."
114. It comes before long
115. Prior to, in old times
116. "___ pales in Heaven the morning star": Lowell
117. It may come before long
118. Before, for a bard
119. Before, of yore
120. "___ on my bed my limbs I lay": Coleridge
121. Word before now
122. Long intro?
123. Preceding, in verse
124. "... ___ he drove out of sight"
125. "___ the steamer bore him Eastward ...": Kipling
126. Word before long or now
127. ". ___ he drove out of sight ."
128. "___ the mother's milk had dried": Kipling
129. "... die strangled ___ my Romeo comes?": Shak.
130. "... the sun paused ___ it should alight": Shelley
131. "That will be ___ the set of sun": "Macbeth"
132. Prior to, in poesy
133. "But I heard him exclaim, ___ he ..."
134. "___ Time transfigured me": Yeats
135. Before, in 29-Down
136. "A little ___ the mightiest Julius fell": Shak.
137. "I kissed thee ___ I killed thee": Othello
138. "___ the bat hath flown / His cloister'd flight ?": Macbeth
139. It may appear before long
140. "... ___ the set of sun": "Macbeth"
141. "Maid of Athens, ___ We Part" (Byron poem)
142. 'Fore
143. "? ___ I again behold my Romeo!"
144. "But I heard him exclaim, ___ ?"
145. Before of yore
146. Long introduction?
147. "? ___ he drove out of sight"
148. Byronic "before"
149. "I hope to see London once ___ I die": "Henry IV, Part 2"
150. Lead-in for long
151. "Able was I ___ ?"
152. Browning's "before"
153. In the time leading up to
154. "But I heard him exclaim, ___ he ?"
155. "For Lycidas is dead, dead ___ his prime": Milton
156. "___ the long roll of the ages end" (start of an old Irish song)
157. "___ Sleep Comes Down to Soothe the Weary Eyes" (Dunbar poem)
158. "Able was I ___ I saw Elba"
159. "Myself was stirring ___ the break of day": Shak.
160. "But I heard him exclaim, ___ he drove ..."
161. "Blood hath been shed ___ now": Macbeth
162. "___ the bat hath flown / His cloister'd flight ...": Macbeth
163. "___ I let fall the windows of mine eyes": Shak.
164. Outmoded preposition
165. "___ upon my bed I lay me": Longfellow
166. Before, in a ballade
167. Not there, to 11-Down
168. "We shun it ___ it comes": Emily Dickinson
169. Reversible preposition
170. "___ fancy you consult, consult your purse": Benjamin Franklin
171. Preposition before now
172. Homophone of 25-Across
173. "___ thou and peace may meet": Shelley
174. Previous to, in verse
175. Syllable-saving poetic word
176. "We'll teach you to drink deep ___ you depart": Hamlet
177. Odist's "before"
178. "I kiss'd thee ___ I kill'd thee": Othello
179. "Let us part, ___ the season of passion forget us": Yeats
180. Before, to Kipling
181. Before, in sonnets
182. "Inconstancy falls off ___ it begins": Shak.
183. "Listen, ___ the sound be fled": Longfellow
184. Lead-in to now
185. "___ fancy you consult, consult your purse": Franklin
186. Odist's preposition
187. "___ I forsook the crowded solitude": Wordsworth
188. "We shun it ___ it comes": Dickinson
189. "___ on my bed my limbs I lay" (line from Coleridge)
190. Poet's "prior to"
191. Before, in ballads
192. ...___ he rode out of sight...
193. . . . ___ I saw Elba
194. Cockney's "present"
195. Middle of the Napoleon palindrome
196. Napoleon's palindrome center
197. Versifier's "before"
198. Up till
199. - he drove out of sight . . .
200. Bardic before
201. Midpoint of a noted palindrome
202. Before, in poems
203. Bard's palindrome
204. I heard him exclaim, __ he drove out of sight . . .
205. ... ___ he rode out of sight ...
206. ...___ I saw Elba
207. Previously used by Shakespeare?
208. Up to, for a poet
209. ...___ he drove out of sight...
210. Before, in ballades
211. Meet me ___ the first cock crow: Oberon
212. Before. poetically
213. Lightning tingles, hovering ___ it strike: Shelley
214. Ahead of, poetically
215. Before, for poets
216. Before, quaintly
217. Literary "before"
218. Go you to Juliet ___ you go to bed
219. Before, antiquatedly
220. Before, long before the present
221. Before, poshly
222. Palindrome seen in poems
223. I must pray, ___ yet in bed I lie: Coleridge
224. Thou shalt ___ long be free: Prospero
225. Before, in poems and palindromes
226. Before, in the past
227. Homonym for air
228. Cockney's roll-call answer
229. Palindrome in many a stanza
230. Before, to Shakespeare
231. I - I connector of palindromic fame
232. Long or now antecedent
233. Prior to, in rhyme
234. Before, long ago
235. Center of a noted palindrome
236. I - I palindromic center
237. Middle of a popular palindrome
238. Obsolete palindromic preposition
239. Reference center?
240. Before, to a 7-Down
241. ... __ I saw Elba
242. Able was I __ ...
243. Pre's relative
244. I-I linkup, in a palindrome
245. Palindromic favorite
246. Pope preposition
247. Able was I __ I...
248. Before, to a 7D
249. Poetic soon
250. Present, to a cockney
251. Prior, in poems
252. Maid of Athens, ___ we part... Byron
253. Maid of Athens, ___ we part...: Byron
254. ... ___ the set of sun: "Macbeth"
255. Lyrical "before"
256. Roll-call reply, Cockney-style
257. ...Venus sets __ Mercury can rise: Pope
258. ...__ the set of sun: "Macbeth"
259. Long leader
260. Two-way preposition
261. Browning's before
262. Poet's synonym for 25-Across
263. Deco-rated designer?
264. Able was I __ I saw Elba
265. Byron preposition
266. Palindromic "before"
267. Previous to, poetically
268. ... __ he drove out of sight: Christmas poem line
269. ... __ the set of sun: "Macbeth"
270. Keats's "before"
271. Before, in odes
272. You may see it before long
273. ... ___ he drove out of sight
274. Long or now preceder
275. Dear mother Ida, hearken ___ I die (Tennyson)
276. Death closes all: but something ___ the end ... (Tennyson)
277. Ev'n thought meets thought, ___ from the lips it part (Pope)
278. Prior to, palindromically
279. Sometimes I ain't so sho who's got ___ a right to say when a man is crazy and when he ain't (William Faulkner)
280. When you're quartered safe out ___ ("Gunga Din")
281. Whose passing-bell may ___ the midnight toll (Keats)
282. ___ I am J.H. (secret code in the movie "Brazil")
283. ___ sin could blight or sorrow fade (Coleridge)
284. ___ thrice the sun hath done salutation to the dawn (Shakespeare)
285. ___ yet that last strain dying awed the air (Coleridge)
286. 42-Across preposition
287. 62-Across, poetically
288. Before, in Brit Lit class
289. Before, to a pretentious poetry student
290. Homophone of 59-Down
291. Leading up to, in Lit class
292. Out front, long ago
293. Preceding, in odes
294. Preposition often seen in crosswords
295. Previously used in poetry
296. Previously, in lit crit
297. Shakespearean preposition
298. Up to, in odes
299. ... Venus sets __ Mercury can rise: Pope
300. ... __ darkness comes on: Bartram
301. ... __ he drove out of sight
302. Maid of Athens, __ we part ...: Byron
303. Versifier's preposition
304. ... __ those shoes were old: "Hamlet"
305. __ frost-flower and snow-blossom faded ...: Swinburne
306. Ahead of, in poems
307. Bard's "prior to"
308. Byronian "before"
309. First word of Swinburne's "March: An Ode"
310. Poet Prior's "prior"
311. Preceding, poetically
312. ___ midnight's frown and morning's smile... (Shelley)
313. In time preceding
314. ...__ I saw Elba
315. Before, loftily
316. Prior to, once
317. Archaic conjunction
318. Before, bardically
319. Bardic preposition
320. Odic preposition
321. Preposition of yore
322. Nay, 'twill be this hour ___ I have done weeping (Shak.)
323. His meaning struck her ___ his words begun: Shakespeare
324. I will have my revenge ___ I depart his house: "King Lear"
325. And look before you ___ you leap: Samuel Butler
326. Blood hath been shed ___ now: "Macbeth"
327. Syllable-saving preposition
328. Poetic "previously"
329. Keatsian preposition
330. ... ___ he drove out of sight ...
331. ___ we extinguish sight and speech: Browning
332. Middle of 14 Across's palindrome
333. Maid of Athens, ___ we part ...
334. At this point, to Andy Capp
335. Take heed, ___ summer comes ...: Shak.
336. Monosyllabic alternative for "afore"
337. Poetic word for "before"
338. Previously, in poems
339. Early preposition
340. It may be before long
341. I kissed thee __ I killed thee: "Othello"
342. Preceding, in poetry
343. Prepositional palindrome
344. ... __ we extinguish sight and speech: Browning
345. __ pales in Heaven the morning star: Lowell
346. Long beginning?
347. Poetic time reference
348. I kiss'd thee __ I kill'd thee: Othello
349. Cockney's "in this place"
350. Sooner than, to a bard
351. Vague time frame indicator
352. Present, Cockney-style
353. Quaint "before"
354. ... __ the hot sun count / His dewy rosary ...: Keats
355. A little __ the mightiest Julius fell: Horatio
356. Let us part, __ the season of passion forget us: Yeats
357. Take heed, __ summer comes ...: Shakespeare
358. Cockney location word
359. Old-style "prior to"
360. Preposition with multiple homonyms
361. I feel thee __ I see thy face: Keats
362. Take heed, __ summer comes ... : Shak.
363. You shall hear more __ morning: "Measure for Measure"
364. Before, of yore
365. Lyrical before
366. Sonnet preposition
367. Before, to a bard
368. Lyrical preposition
369. And Venus sets __ Mercury can rise: Pope
370. Poet's "previously"
371. Poetic word of order
372. Previous to, to Dickinson
373. Ode preposition
374. What may be seen before long
375. Word of relative time
376. ... exclaim, __ he drove out of sight: Moore
377. Now or long lead-in
378. Poetic preposition before "now" or "long"
379. ... __ he drove out of sight: Moore
380. And fly, __ evil intercept thy flight: Milton
381. Blood hath been shed __ now: Macbeth
382. Cockney adverb
383. Long starter, once
384. Previously, to a poet
385. I kissed thee __ I killed thee: Othello
386. Maid of Athens, __ we part ... : Byron
387. We must away, __ break of day ... : Tolkien
388. Middle of a memorable palindrome
389. Middle of the "Able-Elba" palindrome
390. Before, before "before"
391. . . . __ he drove out of sight . . .
392. Into the brain __ one can think: Keats
393. Before, back and forth
394. Before, to the Bard
395. . . . __ I saw Elba
396. Now preceder
397. Long preceder
398. __ he drove out of sight . . .
399. Before, to an odist
400. Homophone for 19 Across
401. Homophone for "air"
402. Homophone of "air"
403. . . . I'll be there __ long
404. It sounds like "air"
405. Blake's "before"
406. Homophone of 55 Down
407. Long beginning
408. Preposition used by Clement Moore
409. . . . __ he drove out of sight
410. Maid of Athens, __ we part . . .: Byron
411. Palindrome middle
412. . . . a little ___ the mightiest Julius fell: Shak.
413. ___ the steamer bore him Eastward ...: Kipling
414. . ___ he drove out of sight .
415. ___ the mother's milk had dried: Kipling
416. ... die strangled ___ my Romeo comes?: Shak.
417. ... the sun paused ___ it should alight: Shelley
418. But I heard him exclaim, ___ he ...
419. That will be ___ the set of sun: "Macbeth"
420. Prior to, poetically
421. A little ___ the mightiest Julius fell: Shak.
422. I kissed thee ___ I killed thee: Othello
423. ___ Time transfigured me: Yeats
424. Sooner than
425. But I heard him exclaim, ___ …
426. Maid of Athens, ___ We Part (Byron poem)
427. ___ the bat hath flown / His cloister'd flight ...: Macbeth
428. ___ the bat hath flown / His cloister'd flight …: Macbeth
429. … ___ I again behold my Romeo!
430. Like squirrels' ears
431. Stiff-backed
432. Like Java man
433. Toy with blueprints
434. Not stooped
435. Causes to stand
436. God of darkness
437. Classic Meccano toy
438. Old A. C. Gilbert toy
439. Player with Legos, for example
440. Burns's "before"
441. Kindle, e.g.
442. Portable device for book lovers
443. ___ learn love, I'll practise to obey: Shak.
444. Emily Dickinson's "Ended, ___ it begun"
445. Lead-in to long
446. Up until, in poetry
447. Something you can control the volume with?
448. Subject of some PC Magazine reviews
449. Antarctic volcano named for a place in the underworld
450. Like the posture of human beings
451. Conjunction in the middle of a famous palindrome
452. Many people take them to bed nowadays
453. Like a zebra's mane
454. Like the posture of humans
455. Word following "Able was I ..."
456. Device many use in bed
457. Kindle, for one
458. Largest active Antarctic volcano
459. ___ Tأ؛ (1974 song)
460. Device on which to get texts
461. One use for a tablet
462. Southernmost active volcano on earth
463. Put up, as a house
464. Before, in a poem
465. Infinitive verb suffix in Italian
466. Palindrome in poetry
467. What can come before long
468. With 19-Across, heretofore
469. Literary convenience
470. Bermuda ___ (extinct bird in "Breakfast of Champions")
471. New receptionist on "The Office"
472. Dwarf planet that dwarfs Pluto
473. U.S. Brig Niagara's port
474. Lyle Menendez's brother
475. Idle who sang "The Lumberjack Song"
476. '_____ go bragh!'
477. '. . . -- saw Elba'
478. Homo --
479. Previously in poetry,
480. Byron's 'before'
481. Byronic 'before'
482. Prior to, to poets
483. Puts up, as a house
484. Odist's 'before'
485. Poetic 'before'
486. 'Cogito, -- sum'
487. West German chancellor, 1963-66
488. Actor Close
489. Physicist's work unit
490. 'Cogito, -- sum': Descartes
491. Verdi's '-- tu'
492. '-- Tu' (1974 song)
493. Bana or Idle
494. 'Fanny' author Jong
495. '-- tu' (aria for Renato)
496. Novelist Segal
497. Prior to, in sonnets
498. Waterway with many locks
499. Up 'til
500. Work units in 11-Down,
501. Build, as a building
502. Raise, as a house
503. '-- tu' (Verdi baritone aria)
504. Before this time, to bards
505. Physicist's work units
506. Blore or Idle
507. Swedish king between John I and Canute II
508. One of surrealism's founders
509. County where Sandusky, Ohio, is
510. Gannon College locale
511. 7th Heaven minister
512. Grammy winner Clapton
513. Walleye Capital of the World
514. Foot-pound relative
515. Centimeter-gram-second units
516. Community attribute
517. ___ Nicole Claunch (first woman to be appointed battalion commander at VMI)
518. LAX or JFK guesstimate
519. Xerox LAN
520. Prior, in rhyme
521. Demonstrating good posture
522. Pitch, in a way
523. Upright, as posture
524. Part of a famous palindrome featuring Elba
525. Part of a palindromic phrase
526. Center word of a famed palindrome
527. Formerly before
528. Obsolete "before"
529. Prior to, to a poet
530. Budding engineer's toy
531. Puts up, as a skyscraper
532. Part of the "Elba" palindrome
533. It's between I's in a palidrome
534. Palindromic poet's preposition
535. Previously, to Browning
536. Build an edifice
537. On twos, rather than fours
538. Straight up and down
539. Beret's center?
540. Old syllable meaning "before"
541. Poet's palindrome word
542. Shelley's oft-used preposition
543. Dark creature of mythology
544. And look thou meet me ___ the first cock crow (Oberon, to Puck)
545. ___ the bat hath flown ("Macbeth")
546. ... ___ he drove out of sight ...
547. Beforeآ‌ of yore
548. Sooner than, poetically
549. Antedating
550. Predating
551. Preposition used by Marlowe
552. Poetical preposition
553. __ I saw Elba lat 1996 ERE ... - I saw Elba"
554. Able was I___I saw
555. Before to KEats
556. Middle of a Napolenic palindrome
557. Befor
558. Before,
559. Before, in a palindrome
560. Cockney location?
561. Cockney's location
562. Limey's "present"
563. Verse word
564. It will be long ___ the marshes resume (Robert Frost)
565. Before, either way you look at it
566. Poetic prior
567. This may appear before long
568. Two-way poetic preposition
569. Pre-, poetically
570. Drink deep ___ you depart (Hamlet)
571. Well-known palindrome's middle
572. Ahead of, in poetry
573. It can appear before long
574. Sooner than, in poetry
575. I heard him exclaim ___ he drove ...
576. I kissed thee ___ I killed thee ("Othello" quote)
577. Ahead of, in verse
578. Palindrome for poets
579. Palindromic preposition of poetry
580. Ahead of, to a bard
581. Before, in bygone times
582. ... thou must leave ___ long (Sonnet 73)
583. ___ he drove out of sight ...
584. Before, to Yeats
585. In advance of, in verse
586. Palindromic poetic preposition
587. Palindromic, poetic preposition
588. Prior to, in odes
589. Prior's prior
590. Sooner than, to a sonneteer
591. Able was I ___ . . .
592. ___ I saw Elba
593. Before
594. Prior, to poets
595. Roll-call reply in Soho
596. . . . ___ I will leave her
597. Before, verse style
598. . . . ___ I saw Elba
599. Cockney cry
600. . . . was I ___ I saw . . .
601. Present!, in Soho
602. Maid of Athens, ___ we part . . .
603. Before, in poesy
604. ___ yet we loose the legions: Kipling
605. Before, to Blake
606. Before, to a poet
607. You always end ___ you begin: Shak.
608. Before, to Browning
609. Before, to Keats
610. ___ I was old!: Coleridge
611. . . . ___ he drove out of sight: Moore
612. Heir homophone
613. Middle of a palindrome
614. Look ___ ye leap: Heywood
615. . . . ___ the mightiest Julius fell: Shak.
616. Always before, in poesy
617. . . . ___ he drove out of sight
618. ___ half my days . . . : Milton
619. Before, to Burns
620. James Whitcomb Riley's "_____ I Went Mad"
621. Prior to, in poems
622. Able was I ____ ...
623. Riley's "_____ I Went Madâ€‌
624. Byron's before
625. Right, in a way
626. Place of darkness on the way to Hades
627. Anteceding
628. Word before while
629. Build, as a monument
630. Night Before Christmas preposition
631. Before, once
632. Poetic contraction
633. Poetic preposition
634. Archaic preposition
635. Opposite of "after"
636. Prior
637. Preceding
638. Antecedent to
639. Previously, in poetry
640. Maid of Athens, ___ we part: Byron
641. Able was I ___...
642. Able was I ___ ...
643. Before, briefly
644. ___ he drove out of sight...
645. Aforetime
646. Before, in a syllable
647. Old preposition
648. I heard him exclaim ___ he drove...
649. Before, backwards and forwards
650. Able was I ___ I saw Elba
651. I'll be there ___ long (Cohan lyric)
652. Before, to Jonson
653. Middle of a historic palindrome
654. Synonym of 26-Down
655. ...I'll be there ___ long
656. Before, to Shelley
657. Long start?
658. Palindromic poetry preposition
659. ... ___ I saw Elba
660. ...I'll be there ___ long (Cohan lyric)
661. Before, old-style
662. Famous palindrome center
663. Poet's palindromic preposition
664. To love that well which thou must leave ___ long
665. Bard’s “before”
666. Before, before
667. 'Able was I ___ I saw Elba'
668. Previously
669. Poet's preposition
670. "But I heard him exclaim, ___
671. Poetic conjunction
672. "___ the bat hath flown / His cloister'd flight
673. Up until
674. "
675. Prior to, in verse
676. In advance of
677. Fore
678. To be abroad
679. Double-bladed ___ II razor
680. Bard's preposition
681. Previous to
682. Of the rainbow (6)
683. Sensitive ocular membrane (6)
684. Remove forcibly (4)
685. Signer of Moscow Declarations (4)
686. Door (4)
687. Awakening (7)
688. Statements by Lord Haw Haw (4)
689. Form of glacier ice (5)
690. "Before" to Shakespeare
691. Before, far before the present
692. Shakespeare’s “before”
693. River in Devonshire
694. Rather than
695. Earlier
696. Previously: Poetic
697. Cockney's answer to the rollcall
698. Until
699. " 'Twas ___ I was born" (Shak.)
700. " ___ I saw Elba
701. " ___ I saw Elba"
702. "- he drove out of sight..."
703. "... - I saw Elba"
704. "... I'll be there ___ long"
705. "... I'll be there ___ long": Cohan
706. "... Venus sets ___ Mercury can rise": Pope
707. "... ___ I again behold my Romeo!"
708. "... ___ I saw Elba"
709. "... ___ I saw..."
710. "... ___ I will leave her"
711. "... ___ darkness comes on": Bartram
712. "... ___ he drove out of sight" (Part of a Shakespearean hit-and-run complaint)
713. "... ___ he drove out of sight" (holiday poem line)
714. "... ___ he drove out of sight": Christmas poem line
715. "... ___ he drove out of sight": Moore
716. "... ___ he drove out of sight... "
717. "... ___ he drove out of sight..."
718. "... ___ he drove out of..."
719. "... ___ he rode out of sight"
720. "... ___ he rode out of sight..."
721. "... ___ my Romeo comes"
722. "... ___ my Romeo comes?"
723. "... ___ the hot sun count / His dewy rosary...": Keats
724. "... ___ the mightiest Julius fell": Shak.
725. "... ___ those shoes were old": "Hamlet"
726. "... ___ thou and peace may meet": Shelley
727. "... ___ we extinguish sight and speech": Browning
728. "... a little ___ the mightiest Julius fell": Shak.
729. "... heard him exclaim ___ he drove..."
730. "... how long will it be ___ thou be quiet?" (Jer 47:6)
731. "... tell them I'll be there ___ long"
732. "... thou must leave ___ long" (Sonnet 73)
733. "... was I ___ I saw Elba"
734. "... was I ___ I saw... "
735. "... was I ___ I saw..."
736. "...I'll be there ___ long"
737. "...I'll be there ___ long" (Cohan lyric)
738. "...Venus sets ___ Mercury can rise": Pope
739. "...___ I saw Elba"
740. "...___ I saw Elba."
741. "...___ half my days in this dark world and wide...": Milton
742. "...___ he drove out of sight..."
743. "...___ he rode out of sight..."
744. "...___ slumber's chain has bound me" (Thomas Moore)
745. "...___ the bonnie boat was won / As we sailed into the mystic" (Van Morrison)
746. "...___ the parting hour go by": Matthew Arnold
747. "...___ the set of sun": "Macbeth"
748. "...was I ___ I saw..."
749. "A little ___ the mightiest Julius fell": "Hamlet"
750. "A little ___ the mightiest Julius fell": Horatio
751. "Able was I ___ I saw Elba" (Napoleon-inspired palindrome)
752. "Able was I ___ I saw Elba" (famous palindrome)
753. "Able was I ___ I saw Elba" (notable palindrome)
754. "Able was I ___ I saw Elba."
755. "Able was I ___ I saw... "
756. "Able was I ___ I saw..."
757. "Able was I ___ I..."
758. "Able was I ___... "
759. "Able was I ___..."
760. "Able was I___I saw "
761. "Afore" kin
762. "And I must suffer Winter's blight / ___ Summer is begun": Anne Bronte
763. "And Venus sets ___ Mercury can rise": Pope
764. "And fly ___ evil intercept thy flight": Milton
765. "And look before you ___ you leap" (Samuel Butler)
766. "And look thou meet me ___ the first cock crow" (Oberon to Puck)
767. "And there die strangled ___ my Romeo comes?"
768. "At Even ___ the Sun Was Set"
769. "Be careful ___ ye enter in...": Keats
770. "Before" in old poems
771. "Before" in only one syllable
772. "Before" of long before
773. "Before" of old
774. "Before" of yore
775. "Before" to poets of old
776. "Before " in an ode
777. "Before " in literature
778. "Before " in old poetry
779. "Before " in verse
780. "Before " to a bard
781. "Borne hither ___ all eludes me": Whitman
782. "But I heard him exclaim ___ he drove out of sight" (penultimate line of "A Visit From St. Nicholas")
783. "But I heard him exclaim ___ he drove out of sight..."
784. "But I heard him exclaim ___ he drove..."
785. "But I heard him exclaim ___ he..."
786. "But I heard him exclaim ___..."
787. "But ___ long the heaven of this pure affection became darkened and gloom and horror and grief swept over it in clouds." -- E.A. Poe
788. "Catch ___ she change..." Pope
789. "Dear mother Ida harken ___ I die" (repeated phrase in Tennyson's "Oenone")
790. "Dear mother Ida hearken ___ I die" (Tennyson)
791. "Death closes all: but something ___ the end" (Tennyson)
792. "Death closes all: but something ___ the end..." (Tennyson)
793. "Drink deep ___ you depart" (Hamlet)
794. "Elba" palindrome center
795. "Ended ___ it begun" (Dickinson poem)
796. "Ended ___ it begun" (Emily Dickinson poem)
797. "Ended ___ it begun" (Emily Dickinson)
798. "Ended ___ it begun": Dickinson
799. "Ev'n thought meets thought ___ from the lips it part" (Pope)
800. "Face/Off" director John
801. "For Lycidas is dead dead ___ his prime": Milton
802. "For as the seeds in spring time sown / Die in the ground ___ they be grown": Sir Walter Raleigh
803. "Go you to Juliet ___ you go to bed"
804. "Hearken ___ I die" (Tennyson)
805. "Heir" homophone
806. "How long will a man lie i' the earth ___ he rot?": "Hamlet"
807. "How long will a man lie i' the earth ___ he rot?": Hamlet
808. "I feel thee ___ I see thy face": Keats
809. "I heard him exclaim ___ he drove out of sight..."
810. "I heard him exclaim ___ he drove..."
811. "I heard him exclaim ___ he drove out of sight..."
812. "I heard him exclaim ___ he drove out of sight...."
813. "I hope to see London once ___ I die": "Henry IV Part 2"
814. "I hope to see London once ___ I die": Shak.
815. "I hope to see London once ___ I die." (Shakespeare)
816. "I kiss'd thee ___ I kill'd thee": "Othello"
817. "I kissed thee ___ I killed thee" ("Othello" quote)
818. "I kissed thee ___ I killed thee" ("Othello")
819. "I kissed thee ___ I killed thee" (Othello)
820. "I kissed thee ___ I killed thee": "Othello"
821. "I kissed thee ___ I killed thee": Shakespeare
822. "I must pray ___ yet in bed I lie": Coleridge
823. "I shall see thee ___ I die look pale with love": "Much Ado About Nothing"
824. "I will have my revenge ___ I depart his house": Shak. "King Lear"
825. "I'll be there ___ long" (Cohan lyric)
826. "I'll call upon you ___ you go to bed": "Hamlet"
827. "Into the brain ___ one can think": Keats
828. "It will be long ___ the marshes resume" (Robert Frost)
829. "Let us part ___ the season of passion forget us": Yeats
830. "Lightning tingles hovering ___ it strike": Shelley
831. "Like a stoop'd falcon ___ he takes his prey" (Keats)
832. "Listen ___!" (Cockney cry)
833. "Listen ___ the sound be fled": Longfellow
834. "Look ___ you leap"
835. "Lord We Ask Thee ___ We Part" (hymn)
836. "Lust's winter comes ___ summer...": Shak.
837. "Macbeth" preposition
838. "Maid of Athens ___ we part" (Byron poem)
839. "Maid of Athens ___ we part" (Byron)
840. "Maid of Athens ___ we part" (Lord Byron poem)
841. "Maid of Athens ___ we part": Byron
842. "Maid of Athens ___ we part Give oh give me back my heart!" (Byron)
843. "Maid of Athens ___ we part... "
844. "Maid of Athens ___ we part..."
845. "Maid of Athens ___ we part..." Byron
846. "Maid of Athens ___ we part...": Byron
847. "Meet me ___ the first cock crow": Oberon
848. "Nay 'twill be this hour ___ I have done weeping" (Shak.)
849. "Night Before Christmas" preposition
850. "Now" or "long" preceder
851. "Now" or "long" starter once
852. "O that a man may know / The end of this day's business ___ it come" ("Julius Caesar")
853. "Oh how with more than dreams the soul is torn / ___ sleep comes down to soothe the weary eyes" (Paul Laurence Dunbar)
854. "Old age creeps on us ___ we think it nigh" (Dryden)
855. "On the night ___ the pending battle...": Whitman
856. "Once ___ I die"
857. "Our blest Redeemer ___ He breathed" (hymn)
858. "Pre" relative of old
859. "Present!" to a Cockney
860. "Present! " in Soho
861. "Present " to a cockney
862. "Prior to" in yesteryear
863. "Prior to " palindromically
864. "Prior to " poetically
865. "Sometimes I ain't so sho who's got ___ a right to say when a man is crazy and when he ain't" (William Faulkner)
866. "Stop. Who would cross the Bridge of Death must answer me these questions three ___ the other side he see."
867. "Take heed ___ summer comes or cuckoo-birds do sing": "The Merry Wives of Windsor"
868. "Take heed ___ summer comes... ": Shak.
869. "Take heed ___ summer comes...": Shak.
870. "Take heed ___ summer comes...": Shakespeare
871. "Thanks in old age - thanks ___ I go": Walt Whitman
872. "Thanks in old age - thanks ___ I go": Whitman
873. "That 'tis their sighing wailing ___ they go / Into oblivion": Keats
874. "That will be ___ the set of sun" (line from the first scene of "Macbeth")
875. "Thou shalt ___ long be free": Prospero
876. "To love that well which thou must leave ___ long"
877. "Visit from St. Nicholas" preposition
878. "We'll teach you to drink deep ___ you depart": Shak.
879. "When you're quartered safe out ___" ("Gunga Din")
880. "Whilst eyes that change ___ night / Make glad the day" (Shelley)
881. "Whose passing-bell may ___ the midnight toll" (Keats)
882. "You shall hear more ___ morning": "Measure for Measure"
883. "___ #1!"
884. "___ Babylon was dust" (Shelley)
885. "___ Fancy has been quelled": Longfellow
886. "___ I am J.H." (secret code in the movie "Brazil")
887. "___ I saw Elba"
888. "___ I saw Elba..."
889. "___ Music's golden tongue / Flatter'd to tears this aged man...": Keats
890. "___ age unstrung my nerves": Vergil
891. "___ fancy you consult consult your purse": Benjamin Franklin
892. "___ fancy you consult consult your purse": Franklin
893. "___ frost-flower and snow-blossom faded...": Swinburne
894. "___ half my days... ": Milton
895. "___ midnight's frown and morning's smile..." (Shelley)
896. "___ on my bed my limbs I lay" (Coleridge)
897. "___ on thy chin the springing beard began" (Prior)
898. "___ she sought her ocean nest": Shelley
899. "___ sin could blight or sorrow fade" (Coleridge)
900. "___ the bat hath flown / His cloister'd flight...": Macbeth
901. "___ the bat hath flown" ("Macbeth")
902. "___ the first cock crow" (Shak.)
903. "___ the steamer bore him Eastward...": Kipling
904. "___ thrice the sun hath done salutation to the dawn" (Shakespeare)
905. "___ thy fair light had fled": Shelley
906. "___ we extinguish sight and speech": Browning
907. "___ yet that last strain dying awed the air" (Coleridge)
908. "___ yet the bands met Marmion's eye": Scott
909. "___ you were born was beauty's summer dead": Shak.
910. "___ little darlin' don't shed no tears" (lyric in Bob Marley's "No Woman No Cry")
911. '... ___ I saw Elba'
912. '... ___ he drove out of sight... '
913. '... tell them I'll be there ___ long'
914. '...___ I saw Elba'
915. 'Able was I ___...'
916. 'And Venus sets ___ Mercury can rise': Alexander Pope
917. 'And look before you ___ you leap': Samuel Butler
918. 'Before' of yore
919. 'Blood hath been shed ___ now': 'Macbeth'
920. 'Ended ___ it begun': Emily Dickinson
921. 'His meaning struck her ___ his words begun': Shakespeare
922. 'I heard him exclaim -- he drove out of sight...'
923. 'I kiss'd thee ___ I kill'd thee': Othello
924. 'I will have my revenge ___ I depart his house': 'King Lear'
925. 'Maid of Athens ___ we part': Byron
926. 'Meet me ___ the first cock crow' (Shak.)
927. 'We shun it ___ it comes': Dickinson
928. '___ I saw Elba'
929. '___ half my days in this dark world and wide...': John Milton
930. '___ he drove out of sight...'
931. =-trix kin
932. ... ___ I saw Elba.
933. Able was I ___ I saw the fried twinkies booth
934. Able was I ___ I...
935. Afore (3)
936. Afore's cousin
937. Ahead of in feet?
938. Ahead of in odes
939. Ahead of in poems
940. Ahead of in poetry
941. Ahead of in verse
942. Ahead of old-style
943. Ahead of once
944. Ahead of poetically
945. Ahead of to a bard
946. Air homophone
947. Air homophone that's a palindrome
948. Always before in poesy
949. An old syllable meaning "before"
950. Ancestor of "pre"
951. Anteceding to poets
952. Antonym for "following"
953. Archaic "before"
954. Archaic preposition.
955. At this point to Andy Capp
956. Balladic "before"
957. Bard's "soon"
958. Bard's 'before'
959. Bard's word
960. Bardic "before"
961. Barrett Browning's "before"
962. Before air is spoken of
963. Before before
964. Before in "there"
965. Before in Cinderella?
966. Before in a poem
967. Before in adherence?
968. Before in here?
969. Before in poesy
970. Before in there?
971. Before long.
972. Before now
973. Before of old
974. Before of the past
975. Before poetically
976. Before to Browning
977. Before to Burns
978. Before to Byron
979. Before to Shakespeare
980. Before to Yeats
981. Before to a bard
982. Before to bards
983. Before to poets
984. Before
985. Before Byronically
986. Before a long time ago
987. Before antiquatedly
988. Before archaically
989. Before as written by poets
990. Before back and forth
991. Before backward and forward
992. Before backwards and forwards
993. Before backwards or forwards
994. Before bard-style
995. Before bardically
996. Before before
997. Before before "before"
998. Before before before
999. Before before now
1000. Before before we used "before"
1001. Before briefly
1002. Before earlier
1003. Before either way
1004. Before either way you look at it
1005. Before for Byron
1006. Before for Keats
1007. Before for Shakespeare
1008. Before for Wordsworth
1009. Before for a bard
1010. Before for poets
1011. Before formerly
1012. Before if you're 475
1013. Before in Brit Lit class
1014. Before in Shakespeare
1015. Before in a ballade
1016. Before in a palidrome
1017. Before in a palindrome
1018. Before in a poem
1019. Before in a sonnet
1020. Before in a syllable
1021. Before in a syllable of old
1022. Before in an ode
1023. Before in an old syllable
1024. Before in ballades
1025. Before in ballads
1026. Before in bygone times
1027. Before in odes
1028. Before in old poems
1029. Before in old poetry
1030. Before in one syllable
1031. Before in palindromes
1032. Before in poems
1033. Before in poems and palindromes
1034. Before in poesy
1035. Before in poetry
1036. Before in poetry of old
1037. Before in rhyme
1038. Before in romantic poetry
1039. Before in sonnets
1040. Before in the past
1041. Before in verse
1042. Before in verses
1043. Before literarily
1044. Before loftily
1045. Before long ago
1046. Before long before now
1047. Before long before the present
1048. Before more palindromically
1049. Before no matter which way you read it
1050. Before non-iambically
1051. Before of yore
1052. Before old
1053. Before old school
1054. Before old-style
1055. Before once
1056. Before once before
1057. Before once upon a time
1058. Before palindomically
1059. Before palindromically
1060. Before poetically
1061. Before poetically (3)
1062. Before poetically.
1063. Before poshly
1064. Before pretentiously
1065. Before previously
1066. Before quaintly
1067. Before romantically
1068. Before to bards
1069. Before to Blake
1070. Before to Browning
1071. Before to Bryant
1072. Before to Burns
1073. Before to Byron
1074. Before to Dickinson
1075. Before to Donne
1076. Before to Frost
1077. Before to Hamlet
1078. Before to Iago
1079. Before to Jonson
1080. Before to Keats
1081. Before to Kipling
1082. Before to Longfellow
1083. Before to Marlowe
1084. Before to Poe
1085. Before to Prior
1086. Before to Robert Burns
1087. Before to Shakespeare
1088. Before to Shakespearean method actors
1089. Before to Shelley
1090. Before to Spenser
1091. Before to Suckling
1092. Before to Tennyson
1093. Before to Whitman
1094. Before to Yeats
1095. Before to a 7D
1096. Before to a Shakespearean scholar
1097. Before to a bard
1098. Before to a poet
1099. Before to a pretentious poetry student
1100. Before to a sonneteer
1101. Before to an elegist
1102. Before to an odist
1103. Before to and fro
1104. Before to bsrds
1105. Before to poet's of old
1106. Before to poets
1107. Before to poets of old
1108. Before to poets.
1109. Before to the Bard
1110. Before verse style
1111. Before way back
1112. Before way old
1113. Before way-old
1114. Before.
1115. Before: Poet.
1116. Bit of poetry from Cinderella
1117. Browning's 'before'
1118. Burnsian palindrome
1119. Center of Napoleon's palindrome
1120. Center of a famous palindrome
1121. Center of differences?
1122. Center of preferences?
1123. Center of reverence?
1124. Center of the "Elba" palindrome
1125. Central word in a Napoleonic palindrome
1126. Central word in a famous palindrome
1127. Cockney "present!"
1128. Cockney "present."
1129. Cockney roll call answer
1130. Cockney's "Present!"
1131. Cockney's "present."
1132. Cockney's 'present.'
1133. Cockney's answer to roll call.
1134. Cockney's dog summons
1135. Cockney's location locution?
1136. Cockney's location?
1137. Cockney's present
1138. Cockney's roll-call response
1139. Coleridge preposition
1140. Coleridge's "before"
1141. Coming before
1142. Crew member
1143. Denver-Chicago dir.
1144. Dickinson preposition
1145. Earlier in time than
1146. Earlier in time a long time ago
1147. Earlier earlier
1148. Earlier in 1550
1149. Earlier in a poem
1150. Earlier to the Bard
1151. Elegist's "before"
1152. Emily Dickinson's "Ended ___ it begun"
1153. Emily Dickinson's "We shun it ___ it comes"
1154. Erstwhile before
1155. Follower of "cu" en el alfabeto
1156. Formerly to a poet
1157. Frost preposition
1158. Frost's "before"
1159. Go downhill fast
1160. Haiku preposition
1161. Herebefore.
1162. Heretofore
1163. Heretofore to Herrick
1164. Heretofore.
1165. Historic period in French
1166. Hitherto
1167. Hollow
1168. Homonym for "air"
1169. Homophone for "heir"
1170. Homophone of "heir"
1171. Hostile reaction center?
1172. I-I connector of palindromic fame
1173. I-I linkup
1174. I-I linkup in a palindrome
1175. In advance of archaically
1176. In advance of briefly
1177. In advance of in verse
1178. Intro to long or now
1179. It has three- and four-letter homophones
1180. It may come before "long"
1181. It may come before long?
1182. It means "prior" but sounds like a successor
1183. It meant before before we used before
1184. It might come before long
1185. It sounds like "heir"
1186. It sounds like air
1187. It sounds like an inspiration
1188. It's east of Aust.
1189. It's rolled when it's doubled en espanol
1190. Keats conjunction
1191. Keats' preposition
1192. Kind of mite
1193. Kipling preposition
1194. Lead-in for "long" or "now"
1195. Lead-in for long or now
1196. Leading up to in Lit class
1197. Letter sometimes rolled en espanol
1198. Lit before
1199. Literary preposition
1200. Long intro in poetry?
1201. Long introduction
1202. Long introduction of yore?
1203. Long lead-in of old
1204. Long lead-in?
1205. Long leader?
1206. Long start of old
1207. Middle of a famed palindrome
1208. Middle of a noted palindrome
1209. Middle of a palindrome that begins "Able was I"
1210. Middle of palindrome about Napoleon's exile
1211. Middle of the "Able... Elba" palindrome
1212. Middle of the 'Able... Elba' palindrome
1213. Middle of the palindrome about Napoleon's exile
1214. Middle word in a palindrome about Napoleon
1215. Midway down Everest
1216. Midway down Everest?
1217. Milton's "before"
1218. Most common stand-alone preposition in crossword grids
1219. Napoleon palindrome center
1220. Not after
1221. Not after poetically
1222. Not following
1223. Not postdating
1224. Noted palindrome center
1225. Now or long preceder
1226. Obsolete preposition meaning "before"
1227. Ode word
1228. Old "before"
1229. Old before
1230. Old conjunction
1231. Old intro to "long" or "now"
1232. Old long introduction?
1233. Old poetic conjunction
1234. Old start for "now" or "long"
1235. Old word meaning "before"
1236. Old-fashioned preposition
1237. Old-style "before"
1238. Old-style "heir" homophone
1239. Old-style homophone of "air"
1240. Old-timey "before"
1241. Old-timey palindromic preposition
1242. Older than old-school "before"
1243. Onetime comparative form of "early"
1244. Out front long ago
1245. Outer ears center?
1246. Outmoded preposition meaning "before"
1247. Palindrome
1248. Palindrome center often
1249. Palindrome seen in poetry
1250. Palindromic 'before'
1251. Palindromic before
1252. Palindromic poetic conjunction
1253. Palindromic preposition in many metrical works
1254. Palindromic preposition of old
1255. Palindromic preposition of the past
1256. Palindromic preposition used by poets
1257. Palindromic poetic preposition
1258. Palindromist's "before"
1259. Part of a famous palindrome
1260. Part of a palindrome
1261. Paul Laurence Dunbar's "___ Sleep Comes Down to Soothe the Weary Eyes"
1262. Place for a team's insignia
1263. Poet s prior to
1264. Poet's "before."
1265. Poet's "prior"
1266. Poet's 'before'
1267. Poet's conjunction
1268. Poet's palindromic "before"
1269. Poet's palindromic word
1270. Poet's prior to
1271. Poet's word.
1272. Poetaster's conjunction.
1273. Poetic "before."
1274. Poetic "previous to"
1275. Poetic "prior"
1276. Poetic 'previously'
1277. Poetic 'prior to'
1278. Poetic adverb
1279. Poetic conjunction.
1280. Poetic contraction.
1281. Poetic homophone of "air"
1282. Poetic lead-in to "long"
1283. Poetic preposition most puzzlemakers are tired of writing clues for
1284. Poetic preposition.
1285. Poetic word
1286. Poetic word before "long"
1287. Poetic word.
1288. Poetic palindromic preposition
1289. Poetically before
1290. Poor Richard's preposition
1291. Popular palindrome
1292. Pound's preposition
1293. Pre- poetically
1294. Preceding poetically
1295. Preceding in odes
1296. Preceding in poetry
1297. Preceding in verse
1298. Preceding poetically
1299. Predating in poetry
1300. Preposition before "now"
1301. Preposition before "now" before now
1302. Preposition for Keats
1303. Preposition handy for palindromes
1304. Preposition in an ode
1305. Preposition in odes
1306. Preposition in old poetry
1307. Preposition in poetry
1308. Preposition not used much anymore
1309. Preposition or when pronounced differently letter of the Spanish alphabet
1310. Preposition that comes in handy in palindromes
1311. Preposition that may come before long
1312. Preposition used by bards
1313. Preposition with several English homophones
1314. Present in Soho.
1315. Present Cockney-style
1316. Present Soho style.
1317. Present in Soho
1318. Present to Eliza
1319. Present to a Cockney
1320. Previous to in odes
1321. Previous to in poesy
1322. Previous to in verse
1323. Previous to poetically
1324. Previous to to Dickinson
1325. Previous to.
1326. Previously in poetry
1327. Previously used by poets?
1328. Previously in a 19th century literature class
1329. Previously in lit crit
1330. Previously in literature class
1331. Previously in poems
1332. Previously in poetry
1333. Previously in verse
1334. Previously on Shakespeare's stage
1335. Previously poetically
1336. Previously previously
1337. Previously to Browning
1338. Previously to Chaucer
1339. Previously way-old
1340. Prior poetically
1341. Prior to to Prior
1342. Prior to in "The Prioress's Tale"
1343. Prior to in a sonnet
1344. Prior to in an ode
1345. Prior to in odes
1346. Prior to in old times
1347. Prior to in poems
1348. Prior to in poesy
1349. Prior to in poetry
1350. Prior to in rhyme
1351. Prior to in sonnets
1352. Prior to in verse
1353. Prior to long ago
1354. Prior to of old poetry
1355. Prior to once
1356. Prior to palindromically
1357. Prior to poetically
1358. Prior to poetically [Subscribe to the AVCX at avxwords.com]
1359. Prior to pretentiously
1360. Prior to previously
1361. Prior to to Prior
1362. Prior to to a bard
1363. Prior to to a poet
1364. Prior to to bards
1365. Prior to to poets
1366. Prior to.
1367. Prior to: Poet.
1368. Prior's "prior to"
1369. Prior's "prior"
1370. Prior in poems
1371. Prior in poesy
1372. Prior in poetry
1373. Prior in rhyme
1374. Prior of the past
1375. Prior old-style
1376. Prior once
1377. Prior prior
1378. Prior prior to now
1379. Prior to Poe
1380. Prior to Prior
1381. Prior to poets
1382. Quaint "in advance of"
1383. Quaint 'before'
1384. Quaint preposition
1385. Rather than in poetry
1386. Rather than poetically
1387. Rather than to Cowper
1388. Rather than to Hamlet
1389. Rather than.
1390. Rather than: Poet.
1391. Rejuvenator
1392. Reversible "before"
1393. Riley's '___ I Went Mad'
1394. Roll-call reply Cockney-style
1395. Romantic poetry's "before"
1396. Sandy's sound
1397. Shakespearean "before"
1398. Since
1399. Sonneteer's "before"
1400. Sonneteer's 'before'
1401. Sonneteer's preposition
1402. Sooner
1403. Sooner than in poetry
1404. Sooner than in odes
1405. Sooner than in poetry
1406. Sooner than in sonnets
1407. Sooner than poetically
1408. Sooner than to Shakespeare
1409. Sooner than to Spenser
1410. Sooner than to a bard
1411. Sooner than to a sonneteer
1412. Sooner than to bards
1413. Sooner than.
1414. Sooner.
1415. Sovereign center?
1416. Spanish letter after cu
1417. Spanish letter two after pe
1418. Stanza writer's "before"
1419. Stanzaic preposition
1420. Syllable-saving word for a haiku writer
1421. Tennyson preposition
1422. The center therein
1423. Till
1424. Time to remember
1425. To be to Bizet
1426. Trattoria treat
1427. Twee "before"
1428. Up to
1429. Up to for a poet
1430. Up to in odes
1431. Up to to a versifier
1432. Up until in poetry
1433. Way of thinking
1434. Way-old "before"
1435. Way-old before
1436. What you may see before long
1437. While or long preceder
1438. With "long " this means soon
1439. Word between "I" and "I " in a famous palindrome
1440. Word between I's in a famous palindrome
1441. Word between I's in a noted palindrome
1442. Word between I's in a palindrome
1443. Word etymologically related to "early"
1444. Word following "Able was I..."
1445. Word from the Old English for "sooner"
1446. Word in the middle of some palindromic phrases
1447. Word of precedence.
1448. Word that sounds like a Bronte heroine
1449. Word with long
1450. Word with now or long
1451. Wordsworth's "___ With Cold Beads of Midnight Dew"
1452. Wordsworthian preposition
1453. Yore's "before"
1454. Yore's before
1455. You might have seen it before now
1456. You might see it before long
1457. You might see it before long?
1458. [Let's be honest I was going to find some poetic passage with this word blanked out of it but you and I know you were reflexively going to fill this word in anyway]
1459. ___ long
1460. ___ long (poetic "soon")
1461. ___ now (heretofore).
1462. Some time since
1463. Before, palindromically
1464. ___ frost-flower and snow-blossom faded ...: Swinburne
1465. What's been written before now?
1466. I kiss'd thee ___ I kill'd thee: Othello
1467. We'll teach you to drink deep ___ you depart: Hamlet
1468. Blood hath been shed ___ now: Macbeth
1469. Before, before now
1470. We shun it ___ it comes: Emily Dickinson
1471. Before, in verses
1472. Previously, previously
1473. Look ___ ye leap
1474. Before, in literature
1475. Before, in an old syllable
1476. ... tell them I'll be there ___ long
1477. Before, a long time ago
1478. Before, in rhyme
1479. Previously, poetically
1480. ... ___ he rode out of sight
1481. ___ on my bed my limbs I lay (Coleridge)
1482. Prior to, previously
1483. Rather than, in poetry
1484. But I heard him exclaim, ___ he drove ...
1485. Before, backward and forward
1486. Predating, in poetry
1487. I heard him exclaim, ___ he drove out of sight ...
1488. Before, earlier
1489. Before, to Dickinson
1490. ... was I ___ I saw ...
1491. Before, bard-style
1492. ___ I saw Elba
1493. Before to poets of old
1494. Now or "long" preceder
1495. Before, to Frost
1496. Earlier, in a poem
1497. Previously, in literature class
1498. . . . ___ he drove out of sight
1499. Able was I ___ I ...
1500. Before of long before
1501. Before, before before
1502. Before, old school
1503. Prior, prior
1504. ... __ he drove out of sight ...
1505. ... __ he drove out of sight ...
1506. ... __ he drove out of sight ...
1507. ... was I ___ I saw Elba
1508. Before, to a sonneteer
1509. Before, romantically
1510. Earlier, to the Bard
1511. Before, in romantic poetry
1512. Before, long before now
1513. Before, to poets of old
1514. Long start, of old
1515. ... heard him exclaim, ___ he drove ...
1516. Able was I ___ I saw ...
1517. Before, in old poetry
1518. Now or "long" starter, once
1519. Present! to a Cockney
1520. ___ I saw Elba ...
1521. Before, in poetry of old
1522. Earlier in time, a long time ago
1523. Earlier, earlier
1524. It meant before, before we used before
1525. Prior to, of old poetry
1526. Prior, old-style
1527. Prior, once
1528. ... ___ he drove out of ...
1529. Afore kin
1530. Pre relative of old
1531. Before, if you're 475
1532. Before, old
1533. Before, way back
1534. Before, way old
1535. Before, way-old
1536. Earlier, in 1550
1537. Previously, way-old
1538. Before, in an ode
1539. Prior to, in a sonnet
1540. Before before
1541. Before of yore
1542. Before to Byron
1543. Prior poetically
1544. Before in poesy
1545. Before to Shakespeare
1546. Before to Yeats
1547. Before to poets
1548. Set up
1549. Able was I ____ . . .
1550. Before to Burns
1551. Homophone for 40 Down
1552. Esrever ni rac a rof noitcerid eno
1553. Before to a bard
1554. Preceding poetically
1555. At attention
1556. Able was I ____ I . . .
1557. Before to Browning
1558. Sooner than in poetry
1559. Build
1560. Before poetically
1561. Before to bards
1562. Prior to to Prior
1563. Straight up
1564. . . . tell them I'll be there ___ long
1565. Darkness, in Greek mythology
1566. In an upright position
1567. Before, in old poems
1568. Able was I ___ I saw . . .
1569. Before, formerly
1570. Posture-perfect
1571. Put up
1572. . . . ___ he rode out of sight . . .
1573. ... ___ my Romeo comes
1574. And look before you ___ you leap (Samuel Butler)
1575. How Cro-Magnon man walked
1576. . . . ___ my Romeo comes?
1577. But I heard him exclaim, ___ he drove . . .
1578. Before, to and fro
1579. Greek god of darkness
1580. . . . ___ he drove out of sight . . .
1581. . . . ___ he rode out of sight
1582. But I heard him exclaim, ___ he drove out of sight . . .
1583. Before, before we used "before"
1584. Before, in one syllable
1585. Formerly, to a poet
1586. Poetic, palindromic preposition
1587. Before, in a sonnet
1588. Prior, prior to now
1589. Volcanic mountain of Antarctica
1590. Before in only one syllable
1591. Before, as written by poets
1592. Mythical abode of the dead
1593. ___ he drove out of sight . . .
1594. Previously, to Chaucer
1595. Before in old poems
1596. Prior to, to bards
1597. Standing tall
1598. Preposition in Napoleon's palindrome
1599. Dark place on the way to Hades
1600. Book lover's portable device
1601. ___ pales in Heaven the morning star: Lowell
1602. Construct
1603. How we stand
1604. Pitch
1605. Way to stand
1606. Construction equipment
1607. Construction toy
1608. Crane, e.g.
1609. Assembles
1610. Builds up
1611. ... ___ saw Elba
1612. A special laurel ___ go: Whitman
1613. Darkness personified
1614. Standing at attention
1615. By and by
1616. Standing
1617. Vertical
1618. Puts up
1619. Be constructive?
1620. Establish
1621. On end
1622. Not hunched over
1623. Upright
1624. Kind of set
1625. Builds
1626. ___ Tu (1974 hit)
1627. Nook, e.g.
1628. Kindle or Nook
1629. Ahead of, old-style
1630. Not slouching
1631. Greek personification of darkness
1632. ___ Brockovich
1633. ___ Stanley Gardner
1634. Verdi baritone aria
1635. Follower of directions?
1636. Cube maker Rubik
1637. Idle of Monty Python
1638. Land of leprechauns
1639. Regal fur
1640. Limerick's land
1641. Unit of work
1642. As a result
1643. Therefore
1644. Units of work
1645. Raises
1646. Bit of work
1647. Joule fraction
1648. Work unit
1649. Consequently
1650. Thus
1651. '-- tu' (Verdi aria)
1652. Actor Idle
1653. Speed skater Heiden
1654. Put up, as a building
1655. Raises, as a building
1656. Joule part
1657. Close or Clapton
1658. Work unit, in physics
1659. Hence
1660. Clapton or Idle
1661. Rye fungus
1662. =-- the Red
1663. Religious recluse
1664. Physicists' work units
1665. Work units, in physics
1666. Actor Bana
1667. Rock's Clapton
1668. Grain fungus
1669. Religious hermit
1670. 13th-century king of Denmark
1671. Euclid's lake
1672. One of the Great Lakes
1673. Sandusky's county
1674. Cogito-sum connector
1675. It follows that
1676. A Great Lake
1677. Buffalo's lake
1678. Iroquois foe
1679. Great Lakes tribesmen
1680. Author Jong
1681. Tiny bit of work
1682. Accordingly
1683. Bits of work
1684. Canal opened in 1825
1685. Buffalo's county
1686. First name in humor
1687. Oklahoma congressman Istook
1688. Ten-millionth of a joule
1689. Silkworm
1690. Lindros of hockey
1691. Writer Ambler
1692. Writer Jong
1693. Iroquois enemy
1694. Shallowest Great Lake
1695. Beach bird
1696. East ender
1697. Directional suffix
1698. Perpendicular
1699. Like homo sapiens
1700. Standing upright
1701. Upstanding
1702. ... _____ saw Elba
1703. Not on all fours
1704. Raise the roof
1705. Constructs
1706. Assemble
1707. Earlier than, to poets
1708. Raise
1709. Raised
1710. . . . __ thou and peace may meet: Shelley
1711. Catch, __ she change . . . Pope
1712. Wordsworth's "__ With Cold Beads of Midnight Dew"
1713. Before, in a 51 Across
1714. Look __ ye leap
1715. Visit from St. Nicholas preposition
1716. Build, as a house
1717. Middle of the "Able ... Elba" palindrome
1718. Ended, ___ it begun: Emily Dickinson
1719. We'll teach you to drink deep ____ you depart: Hamlet
1720. ___ half my days, in this dark world and wide ...: John Milton
1721. But I heard him exclaim, ___ he drove out of sight (penultimate line of "A Visit From St. Nicholas")
1722. How long will a man lie i' the earth ___ he rot?: Hamlet
1723. ___ #1!
1724. Like French bulldogs' ears
1725. Before, non-iambically
1726. Like a soldier at attention
1727. ___ thy fair light had fled: Shelley
1728. Perpendicular.
1729. Previous to: Poet.
1730. Previously.
1731. Builds.
1732. Earlier than.
1733. Solitary: Comb. form.
1734. River in Devonshire.
1735. Realm of utter darkness.
1736. Upright.
1737. Raise.
1738. Earlier.
1739. Build.
1740. Of a Hadean way.
1741. Until.
1742. ___ Long.
1743. Dark place on the way to Hades.
1744. Cavern en route to Hades.
1745. Cockney's answer to the rollcall.
1746. Previously: Poetic.
1747. Place on way to Hades.
1748. Dark place outside Hades.
1749. Poet's conjunction.
1750. Some time since.
1751. Volcano in Antarctica.
1752. Assemble.
1753. Volcanic mount of Antarctica.
1754. At attention.
1755. Sooner than: Poet.
1756. Ross Island volcano.
1757. Volcanic peak in Antarctica.
1758. Afore.
1759. Mythological lower region.
1760. Put together.
1761. Dweller in Hades.
1762. Antarctic volcano.
1763. Volcano on Ross Island, Antarctica.
1764. French knight of Camelot tale.
1765. Present, Soho style.
1766. Construct.
1767. Before, to poets.
1768. Mythical darkness
1769. 58-Down homonym
1770. __ fancy you consult, consult your purse: Franklin
1771. Before, for a poet
1772. Before: Poet
1773. Sooner than: Poet
1774. ___ now (heretofore)
1775. Word of precedence
1776. Rather than: Poet
1777. Herebefore
1778. Cockney's answer to roll call
1779. Cockney "present"
1780. Prior to: Poet
1781. Poetaster's conjunction
1782. Able was I ___
1783. “Blood hath been shed __ now”: Macbeth
1784. ___ I will leave her
1785. ___ I saw Elba
1786. was I ___ I saw
1787. Maid of Athens, ___ we part
1788. ... ___ I saw Elba
1789. ... ___ he drove out of sight: Moore
1790. Burns’ “before”
1791. Homophone of 59 Across' present tense
1792. “… __ he drove out of sight”: Moore
1793. Browning’s “before”
1794. Before, to the Bard of Avon
1795. Poetic homophone of 9-Down
1796. “She desires to speak with you … __ you go to bed”: “Hamlet”
1797. Lyrical “before”
1798. “Ended, ___ it begun” (Dickinson)
1799. Coleridge’s “before”