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Check the other remaining clues of New York Times September 29, 2017. This time we are looking on the crossword puzzle clue for: Grouper, for one.
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They bring us hook-shaped groups of circles in today’s grid, and on each hook is a different fish: tilapia, herring, grouper, and lamprey. FISH HOOK reveals all at 38d with the clue .
The title is reminiscent of yesterday’s puzzle and an oblique reference to voting. This kind of puzzle doesn’t have a real set of theme answers, and so there’s little opportunity for wordplay or wacky cluing, but the theme definitely helped me fill out the lower half of the grid more quickly.
Highlights include JET BLACK, old school BEEPERS, CROCHET, HOLE UP, SHERRIES, DAKOTA, and TOUPEE. That’s because it’s the Anglicized form of Jerez, the fortified wine named after the city in southern Spain.
Decent theme in this puzzle and it left room for some nice fill. Well, I kinda feel like throwing up, waiting to see election results evolve, so I’ll be quick here.
Take the capitalized letters in the theme clues, read those letters aloud so that they sound like a word, add a noun that applies to both of the theme words, and put the sounded word with the noun to get a familiar phrase: Mainly movie and TV awards bestowed by the International Press Academy … which I’ve never heard of.
I’m not sure if there’s something going on for the “Partners” half of the title, but I’m also not sure I’m in the headspace to have caught it. It’s explicitly not the Wendy Carlos version, but enjoy some MOOG Bach.
Trained is not a term I’ve personally heard of. This is of course a “words with” theme, and the four trains are MODEL, GRAVY, BULLET & CIRCUS.
Just bought a Canon, but a bridge, to take wildlife photos in the main. Tough entries include alliterative SCH AAP and Cup.
Big letters in public broadcasting : Net Answer summary: 7 unique to this puzzle, 5 debuted here and reused later, 5 unique to Short Era but used previously.
In this view, unusual answers are colored depending on how often they have appeared in other puzzles. Freshness Factor is a calculation that compares the number of times words in this puzzle have appeared in other Short Era puzzles.
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