[Esc] (1) /'ɒbfʌskeɪt/ v. Syn. confuse; muddle confuse; muddle; cause confusion; make needlessly complex Was the president's spokesman trying to clarify the Whitewater mystery, or was he trying to [___] the issue so the voters would never figure out what went on?.
[Esc] (2) /əb'strɛpərəs/ a. noisily aggressive; making great noise or outcry What do you do when an [___] horde of drunken policemen goes carousing through your hotel, crashing into potted plants and singing vulgar songs?.
[Esc] (3) /'oʊdɪəs/ a. Syn. hateful; vile hateful; arousing strong dislike, aversion, or intense displeasure Cinderella's ugly stepsisters had the [___] habit of popping their zits in public.
[Esc] (4) /prə'pɛnsɪtɪ/ n. Syn. tendency; predilection natural inclination; tendency or preference; predilection Convinced of his own talent, Sol has an unfortunate [___] to belittle the talents of others.
[Esc] (5) /proʊ'zeiɪk/ a. Syn. factual dull and unimaginative; matter-of-fact; factual Though the ad writers came up with an original way to publicize the product, the head office rejected it for a more [___], ordinary slogan.
[Esc] (6) /proʊ'skraɪb/;/proʊ-/ v. Syn. banish; outlaw command against; banish; outlaw Antony, Octavius, and Lepidus united to [___] all those who had conspired against Julius Caesar.
[Esc] (7) /'pjʊəraɪl/;/-rəl/ a. Syn. childish childish; belonging to childhood; immature His [___] pranks sometimes offended his more mature friends.
[Esc] (8) /'rɪbəld/ a. Syn. wanton; tasteless coarse or indecent; humorously vulgar or offensive He sang a [___] song that offended many of the more prudish listeners.
[Esc] (9) /sæŋktɪ'moʊnɪəs/ a. Syn. hypocritical excessively or hypocritically pious; possessing sanctity; sacred; holy; saintly; religious What we need to do is not fool ourselves and remain [___] about the issue of doping in baseball.
[Esc] (10) /sə'maɪz/ v. Syn. guess guess; infer something without sufficiently conclusive evidence I [___] that he will be late for this meeting because of the traffic issue.