This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: "That's revolting!".
it’s A 33 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: UGH, ICK.
Random information on the term “UGH”:
“UGH!” is a song by the English rock band The 1975, released as the second single from their second album, I like it when you sleep, for you are so beautiful yet so unaware of it on 10 December 2015 through Dirty Hit.
The music video was released on 18 December 2015 on the band’s YouTube channel. The group is shown performing live under their well-known neon setup. The video was directed by Adam Powell, who has also directed other videos for the group such as “Sex”, “Girls”, and “Heart Out.”
“UGH!” was well-received. Rhian Daly, writing for NME, praised the song as being “bold, brilliant [and] thought-provoking.” The song was also praised for its instrumentation, with “uplifting synth melodies” and “a foot-tapping beat you’ll be dancing along to in no time,” and described as “sound[ing] practically joyous, bright, supple guitar lines rippling like they’re being played on a wobbleboard and a loose rhythm section virtually encouraging finger-clicking, hip-dipping dad-dancing.” Carolyn Menyes wrote that “UGH!” also excelled lyrically, “infusing together tight hooks with a lyrical bite.”
Random information on the term “ICK”:
William Ick (1800 – 23 September 1844) was an English botanist and geologist. In 1837 he won a prize offered by the United Committee of the Birmingham Botanical and Warwickshire Floral Societies for the best herbarium, known as a hortus siccus, of native plants collected within 10 miles of Birmingham within a one-year period from 1 August 1836.
Ick was born at Newport in Shropshire in 1800. In 1803 his family moved to Birmingham. His father was a dealer in skins and hides.
He was awarded a Ph.D. in Geology from a German university.
Ick was a tutor at a school near Warwick before becoming the first curator of the Birmingham Philosophical Institution.
In 1835 the United Committee of the Birmingham Botanical and Warwickshire Floral Societies offered a prize for the best herbarium of native plants collected within a 10 miles radius of central Birmingham between 1 August 1836 and 1 August 1837. Ick won this prize with a herbarium of around 320 pressed plants and published his findings. In 1948 Ick’s herbarium was presented to Birmingham Museum and Art Gallery after being lost for over a century