501c3 IRRADICATE Irreverent Protections #rogue.rectors #sinister.ministers They aint hidin’ the GOOD Flock’s $ In The Cleft Of The Rock, no sir, certainly NOT there. Do you think they really have the #MAP to that place, anyway?

transitive verbSave Word

To save this word, you’ll need to log in.Log In ir·​rad·​i·​cate | \ ə̇ˈradə̇ˌkāt \-ed/-ing/-s

Definition of irradicate

to root deeply



adjectiveSave Word


To save this word, you’ll need to log in.Log In ir·​rev·​er·​ent | \ i-ˈrev-rənt  , ˌi(r)-, -ˈre-və-; -ˈre-vərnt \

Essential Meaning of irreverenthaving or showing a lack of respect for someone or something that is usually treated with respect treating someone or something in a way that is not serious or respectfulHe has a delightfully irreverent sense of humor.irreverent portrayals of nunsan irreverent comedian

Full Definition of irreverent

lacking proper respect or seriousnessalsoSATIRICOther Words from irreverentSynonyms & Antonyms


noun (1)Save Word

To save this word, you’ll need to log in.Log In fer·​ret | \ ˈfer-ət  \

Definition of ferret

 (Entry 1 of 3)1aa domesticated usually albino, brownish, or silver-gray animal (Mustela putorius furo) that is descended from the European polecatbBLACK-FOOTED FERRET2an active and persistent searcher


Definition of ferret (Entry 2 of 3)

intransitive verb1to hunt with ferrets2to search about

transitive verb1a(1)to hunt (animals, such as rabbits) with ferrets(2)to force out of hiding FLUSHbto find and bring to light by searching —usually used with outferret out the answers2HARRYWORRY

verb hound or harry relentlessly

transitive verb To drive or hunt out of a lurking place, as a ferret does the cony; to search out by patient and sagacious efforts; — often used with out.

Since the 14th century, English speakers have used ferret as the name of a small domesticated animal of the weasel family. The word came to us by way of Anglo-French and can be traced back to Latin fur, meaning “thief.” These days ferrets are often kept as pets, but previously they were used to hunt rabbits, rats, and other vermin, and to drive them from their underground burrows. By the 15th century, the verb ferret was being used of the action of hunting with ferrets. By the late 16th century, the verb had taken on figurative uses as well. Today, we most frequently encounter the verb ferret in the sense of “to find and bring to light by searching.”

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