|Silicon, silver or sulfur.|
|Streisand's 1976 Oscar-winning song, also called 'Love Theme from 'A Star Is Born''.|
|Highly regarded or respected.|
|Style of sport that involves speed, height or danger.|
|In theatre, the entire troup of singers or dancers.|
|In the US, a dish served as a main course.|
In the UK, it may be served earlier.
|British female soul singer whose biggest hit to date is 'American Boy'.|
|Chemically concentrated liquid;|
or a magazine for African-American women.
|Hillary's most famous conquest. |
(Think Edmund, not Clinton.)
|Another name for cuspids or fangs.|
|The quality of being without limit.|
|County town of Devon, England that has lent its name to locations in 14 US states.|
|Oddly the two most famous Humperdincks in entertainment share this first name.|
|To come into view, like a ghost from the grave.|
|To fraudulently take assets or money that one has been entrusted with.|
|10th century British King, known as 'the Unready'.|
|Kind of adventure Bill & Ted had.|
|Accomplished or brought about.|
|To give off bubbles of gas, like champagne or Pepsi.|
|A thin blade often used in the sport of fencing.|
|Technology used to connect computers|
over a local area network.
|'Saint' named in the titles of an '80s TV medical drama and Gnarls Barkley's debut album.|
|A football or cricket team, unless there's too many men on the field.|
|When Hannibal Lecter says he's 'having an old friend for dinner', he's employing a 'double ________'.|
|Chosen by vote to office.|
|Just a cost of doing business.|
|Like a journalist travelling with the army during wartime.|
|Decadent, degenerate or unable to produce,|
like Spiro Agnew's snobs.