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Old EnglishspEnglish.
IcenWater in frozen (solid) form.  2. physics, astronomy, a frozen volatile chemical, such as ammonia or carbon dioxide. 3. astronomy any volatile chemical, such as water, ammonia, or carbon dioxide, not necessarily in solid form. 4. frozen dessert made of fruit juice, water and sugar. 5. any substance having the appearance of ice. 6. (sl) one or more diamonds. 7. slang, drugs, crystal form of methamphetamine. 8. ice hockey the area where a game of ice hockey is played.  8. (sl) protection money.
Ice vbTo cool with ice, as a beverage. 2. to become ice, to cover with ice, to freeze, cool, chill; refrigerate. 3.(slang) to murder. 4. cover with icing (frosting made of sugar and milk or white of egg); to frost; as cakes, tarts, etc. 5. (ice hockey) to put out a team for a match. 6. (ice hockey) to shoot the puck the length of the playing surface, causing a stoppage in play called icing.
Ice phr"Break the Ice" - to make a passage for boats, ships etc. by breaking the frozen surface of the sea, lake, river. 2. (fig.) lessen shyness by initiating conversation. 3. take the initiative in starting the discussion; to make a beginning in some enterprise or undertaking; (to break new ground). 4. to prepare a way for others. 5. (modern usage) - to break through cold reserve or stillness.
Ice phr"Ice Out" - the annual thawing of ice on a body of water
Ice phr"Ice Over" - being covered with ice; freeze over.
Ice phr"Ice Up" - to form ice on the leading edges or on other exposed surfaces of airplanes when passing through moist air at low temperatures. 2. be covered with ice and be made, make unworkable or unsable because of this.
Ice phr"On Ice" - set aside or reserved for future action. 2. slang: in prison.
Ice phr"Put (Something) on Ice" - postpone. 2. to put something aside for the time. 3. keep out of the way until wanted. 4. to put in custody or prison. 5. of a venture: a sure thing; sure of achieving a victory, success; a certainty.
Ice phr"Tread on Thin Ice" - take an unnecessary risk.
Ice anchor nA pronged rod, bent atone end to enter a hole in the ice.
Ice-axe nAn axe used by mountaineers for cutting steps in the ice, usually equipped with an ice butt.
Ice-bath phrA receptacle containing ice and water and sometimes salt that is used something's temperature, and to keep it cold.
Ice-beam nA stout piece of timber to fend off ice at the bow of a ship.
Ice-belt nThe belt of ice fringing land in the Arctic and Antarctica regions.
Iceberg nA detached portion of a glacier floating in the sea.
Ice-bird nThe little auk or sea dove.
Ice-blind adjOf a painful, temporary loss of vision due to over exposure to the Sun's ultraviolet rays.
Ice-blindness nThe state or condition of being ice-blind
Ice-blink nA whitish light seen on the horizon due to reflection from a field of ice out of sight.?????
Ice-boat nA boat especially designed to be pulled over ice.
Ice-bolt nA sudden deadly chill. 2. a cold-piercing sensation. 3. an avalanche.
Ice-bonenThe share bone, or another name of the pelvis or haunch
Ice-borne adjBorne by on on ice, as transported as a boulder during the glacial period.
Ice-breaker nA ship designed to break through ice, so that it, or other ships coming behind can navigate on frozen seas. 2. a slush ship. 3. a game, activity, humorous anecdote, designed to relax a group of people to help them get to know each other.
Ice-chest nA refrigerator.
Ice-claw nAn appliance for lifting blocks of ice
Ice-climbing nThe activity of ascending inclined ice-frmations.
Ice-cold adjAs cold as ice, extremely or excessvely cold; freezing; icy-cold.
Iced adjCovered with ice, coated by means of ice. 2. covered with icing, as a cake.
Iced-up phrThe formation of ice on the leading edges, or on other exposed surfaces of airplanes when passing through moist air at low temperatures.
Ice-diving nA form of undersea diving in which the diver enters the water through a hole cut in the ice.
Ice-dwarf nAn astronomical object, such as Sedna, larger than the solid part of a comet and containing more ice than an asteroid.
Ice-fallnCataract of ice, a steep part of a glacier resembling a frozen waterfall. 2. the fall of ice or a glacier, from an ice-cliff or iceberg.
Ice-feathers nFeathery formations of ice due to winds in high, exposed regions.
Ice-ferns nThe fern-like encrustations of ice or hoar frost found on window panes during winter.
Ice-field nA wide, flat expanse of ice; especially of marine ice in the polar regions.
Ice-fish nA semi-transparent Antarctic fish of the family Chaenichthyidae.
Ice-fishing nFishing through holes cut in the ice.
Ice-float nA large mass of floating ice.
Ice-flow nAn ice stream.
Ice-foot nIce formed at the foot or base of cliffs or high land. 2. a belt or ledge of ice extending along the coast in the Arctic region (ice-belt).
Ice-fox nThe arctic fox.
Ice-freeadjFree from obstruction or delay from ice not frozen in winter.
Ice-ghost nThe remains of ships and their crews imprisoned in the ice during decades.
Ice-green adjA very pale green color.
Ice-hillnA hill or mound of ice; an elevated glacier; an iceberg. 2. a slope covered with ice for ice-hilling or tobogganing. 3. a floating iceberg.
Ice-hilling nThe past-time of tobogganing.
Ice-hook nA hook attached to a pole; used in the handling of large block of ice.
Ice-house nA structure, often underground, and with non-conducting walls, in which ice is stored for the year.
Ice-island nAn insulated mass of floating ice; an island in an ice field; iceberg.
Iceland nThe name of a large island lying on the border of the Arctic between Norway and Greenland. 2. a small country covered with ice; the realm of perpetual ice.
Icelander nA native or inhabitant of Iceland.
Icelandish adjThe language of Iceland.
Iceless adjThe lack or absence of ice.
Icelight nThe light reflected off the surface of ice.
Ice-maiden nA cold or unresponsive woman.
Ice-making nAn artificial formation of ice.
Icemaker nA device found in a freezer that is used to make ice.
Ice-man nA man who delivers ice or is engaged in the ice trade, or in the harvesting ice for storage or sale. 2. a man skilled in traversing ice, either in alpine or polar regions. 3. a man appointed to look after the ice at a skating rink.
Icemanship nIce-craft or skill in dealing with ice in mountaineering.
Icemelt nThe melting of a geographical mass of ice.
Ice-milk nA dessert that resembles ice-cream, but is made of milk rather than cream.
Ice-needle nA thin crystal of ice, so light that it floats suspended in the air.
Ice-plough nAn instrument used for cutting grooves in the ice, for the purpose of removing large blocks which are stored for summer use.
Ice-quake nThe convulsion which accompanies the break-up of an ice-field or ice-floe.
Ice-ram nA sharp-pointed projection fixed to the bow of a ship to make easier a passage through the ice.
Ice-rain nA rain that congeals quickly in a deposit of glaze. 2. falling pellets of ice; sleet.
Ice-sheet nA sheet or layer of ice covering an expanse tract of land; as e.g. during the ice-age.
Ice-shelf nA floating sheet of ice permanently attached to a land mass.
Ice-ship nOn specially built to resist ice pressure. 2. an ice-breaker.
Iceshow nEntertainment performed on ice by skaters.
Icestorm nA storm of freezing rain that leaves a deposit of ice.
Ice-stream nA stream of ice-floes carried in a particular course; esp. that which sweeps around Cape farewell in Greenland. 2. a glacier valley.
Ice-swimmer nOne who participates in ice swimming.
Ice-tongue nAny body of ice that projects from a glacier, iceberg or ice sheet.
Ice-up nFormation of ice in the carburetor or on the wings of an airoplane, etc.
Ice-water nWater from, or cooled by the addition of ice.
Ice-way nA linearr channel eroded through bedrock by the passage of glacial ice.
Ice-wedge nA vertical wedge of subterranean ice.
Ice-whale nThe Greenland whale.
Ice-whiteness nHave an whiteness like that of ice.
Ice-wool nLustrous yarn used in crochet work.
Ice-wormnAny of several of genus of worms that inhabit glacial ice.
I-cheosevbTo chase
I-cherrevbTo return, turn, chare
IcicleadjA diminutive; consider: "Shinicle"
Icily advIn an icy manner; ice-like.
Iciness nThe sate or condition of being icy.
Icing nA covering of sugar on cakes. 2. formation of ice on parts of a airplane.
IckleadjA hypercoristic form of "little", sometimes a childish use. 2. a small piece of ice; an icicle.
I-cundenNature, kind, inheritance, native-land, native.
I-cundelicheadvNaturally, inherently.
i-cussevbTo kiss mutually; i-kiss.
Icy adjPertaining to ice; frigid; as cold as ice, full of ice. 2. marked by coldness of manner or aspect. 2. chilling.

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