Sentence is not, but word is.
Adjective is not, but noun is.
TLC is not, but TLA is.
Can you explain?
Can you write a five letter word in capitals that reads the same upside down (ie rotated)?
I can take a beating without a bruise, and when I stop you lose. What am I?
I am used to bat with, but I never get a hit. I am always near a ball that is never thrown. What am I?
What seven letter word becomes longer when the third letter is removed?
I can be long, I can be short;
I can be grown, I can be bought;
I can be painted or left bare;
You can make me round, or make me square.
What am I?
What common English word of nine letters remains a common English word each time you remove a letter, even when only one letter remains?
Which seven-letter English word contains nine other English words without rearranging any letters?
What word can you write, six letters it contains,
If you take away one, twelve is what remains?
Take away my first letter, take away my second letter, take away all my letters and I remain the same. What am I?
Complete the sentence: I had to walk because I ran...
Apart from being methods of transport, what links race car, kayak and smart trams?
It’s a common question asked in a public place, even though the answer is perfectly obvious. What is the question?
You’d be over a hundred before you used this for the first time. What have you been doing, and what have you used for the first time in doing it?
Sounds like one letter and written with three,
Two letters the same, and two used you see,
It’s single, they’re double, brown, blue, green and grey,
Read from both ends it’s the same either way.
It touches only one person, but binds two. What is it?
What insect has an insect inside it?
If you don’t keep it after you have given it you will break it. What is it?
What goes up at the same time as it come down, and is both present and past?
Think of words ending in -GRY. Two of them are ANGRY and HUNGRY. There are only three words in the English language. What is the third word? The answer is plain to see.
1. The second in each pair is a word that describes itself (and also describes the first word in the pair), but the first word does not describe itself.
3. Your heart.
4. An eyelash.
6. A fingernail.
7. Startling (Starting [or Starling], Staring, String, Sting, Sing, Sin, In, I)
8. Therein (There, The, Herein, Here, Her, He, Ere, Rein, In)
10 A postie.
11 Out of petrol.
12 They’re all pallindromic, reading the same forwards and backwards.
13 Is anyone sitting there?
14 Writing out every number in words, starting from ONE. You would not use the letter A until you reached ONE HUNDRED AND ONE.
15 An eye.
16 A wedding ring.
17 Beetle (Bee)
18 A promise.
20 Language (the third word in ‘the English language’).