Clues written by F. E. Newlove
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Also listed as
F. E. Newlove141813120189162Dec 1945Jan 198943y 1mE. Newlove
 
 Clue wordAwardClueExplanation
1988-1989
840SONDEVHCWeather-prophet sees Wimbledon’s first half washed out, rest redrawn(Wimbl)edon’s anag.
1986-1987
735MALIGNVHCVillain’s tying maiden to line!M + align; v. adj.
1985-1986
727WELL-TO-DOVHCWith bags not strapped, old towel falls out2 defs. + anag.
718FLO(GG)IN(G) (Letters Latent)VHCFor a good hiding place see inside cod-piece!lo in fin
1984-1985
675CONSTERNATEVHCBadly upset, one can’t rest properlyanag.
640MACHETEVHCWith me, a few cuts of the cane produce results – teach ’em to work!anag.
1982-1983
564PARAMENTVHCSmart decor once, but almost all apartment needs redoinganag. less t
556SWEAL (Misprints)VHCTo get rid of Foot as Labour’s leader we must regroupsoot; anag. incl. L; ref. Michael F.
1981-1982
525PABOUCHEVHCOne mule in the souk and path’s half bunged uppa(th) bouché
504SIMMENTHALERVHCMarleen Smith can be a real cow!anag.
1979-1980
397BIJOUTERIE (Misprints)VHCFinely tempered jibe about ‘round bellies’finery; O uteri in anag.
375SPREATHEVHCWhat’ll do this? The asper windsanag.
1978-1979
354SHEER-HULKVHCSet for future Ark Royal documentary? (Tom Bowling directs)2 meanings; ref. song ‘Tom Bowling’
314MERIL (Spoonerisms)VHCIt’s mumpin’ Doris, an idiot – go away!dump in morris; (go)meril; dump4 = a counter
1977-1978
285BOYFRIEND (Misprints)VHCFriday’s child ? Has to wind up a loser these dayslover; boy Fri. + end
1976-1977
250Stands the church clock at ten to three? (Anagram)VHCCCLth? Shucks! He can’t retreat – on to the D! 
249RUDOLPH THE REINDEERVHCStag party in the air? Office boss besieged by Deirdre, Ruth, Helen and little Penny, all furiouso in anag. incl. p; party = individual
247FLIVVERVHCFlipping kite’s a flop!2 meanings; kite = aircraft
212SURCINGLESVHCWhipped curs – that’s vicious youths after fathers’ beltinganag. + ingles
1975-1976
203BOGYVHCPoker fiend2 meanings
200The Extra Guest (minus CC) (Letters Latent)VHCHenry invested in Algerian port; his young ladies had it all(C. B.) Cochran; H in Oran
183PICKLEVHC‘Mousetrap’ to finish? I’d relish that. Season of Shakespeare instead?2 mngs.; cheese and p; season vb.
1974-1975
139PIEPOWDERVHCOne for the road ? Just tonic, perhaps, after that snackpie1, powder
105Malabar-rat, raccoon, nylghau, oriole, aberdevine, howler (Anagram)VHCHearing a ‘Vote Labour’ call by warrior Enoch alarmed one 
1973-1974
88BLOOMERYVHCMy bolero’s crumpled: I’ll heat the iron and do itanag.
84MIRLIGOES / ILL-OMENED (Right and Left)VHCOld men lie here distraught, doomed; lie so grim, so forlorn, they make the senses reelanag.; anag.
75GROCETERIAVHCCash-down, wire-basket territory: GIRO, etc., are outanag.
62SOLITAIRESVHCGirl’s best friend? Could be sailor with no ties!i.e. sailor = anag. less ties
53ALEXANDERSVHCJust an old veg to us, a royal feast for Thais2 meanings; Dryden: ‘A’s Feast’
Ximenes competitions
1970-1971
1162BEAM-ENDSThirdLast shift dispersing means bedanag.; l.s., def. in Brewer
1119RONDE (Printer’s Devilry)VHCWith mat/ador dying, sister stops here 
1110IMPERSONATEVHCLittle mischief, ’er boy—Mischief personified—I mean thatimp ’er son Ate; impersonate, adj.
1969-1970
1106LEXICOGRAPHYVHCSam’s bookmaking business employs chirpy ex-gaol characters—in harmless drudgery?anag.; ref. S. Johnson’s def. of ‘lexicographer’
1084ANGEL-FOODSecondGâteau eaten by Pickwick at Bury? (Think of Gabriel Grub)angel food; ref. Pickwick ch. 16 (Angel Hotel), ch. 29 (G. G.)
1071ORACLE (Printer’s Devilry)VHCSo po/rk can’t agree with the figure—she’s checked, on the balance 
1968-1969
1049SLANGWHANGERVHCTub-thumper calling for legalisation of flogging, Westminster’s prime advocate of capital punishment?slang W hanger; slang2 = licence; prime, noun
1028SATIREVHCAre its crazy excesses aiming at the ridiculous?anag.
1006CHROME-PLATINGVHCRust-supplanting? Moth-replacing? It could beanag.; moth = corrosion
1967-1968
993JONATHANVHCPredeceased his beloved on a Thursday in Januaryon a Th in Jan
958DRY MEASUREVHCWhere are the roomiest quarters? In here—reserved for Red Army useanag.; re-served
1966-1967
933COTTABUSVHCAttic party game—using parts of cellar too—insufferable in cottagestabu in cots; cot2
1965-1966
894WITENAGEMOTVHCWe met, got in a huddle; assembled before Parliament; went right up to Harold!anag.; huddle, intr. vb.
873VETERANSVHCThese may recall five years abroad, including that summer in Paris with the end of Hitlerété + r, all in V ans, & lit.
1964-1965
856RODOMONTADEVHCNo ode Mr. Toad composed could reveal such immodesty (or could it?)anag.
851Sire & Dam (Sire & Dam)FirstBlack Eye by Dirty Dick out of Mascaradick, eye = detective
834CARRIEDVHCOne in credit, one in the red, but together had something in handa in cr. + I in red
832PENNY-WISE (Misprints)VHCGuarding the peace the copper’s waypence; penny wise
829FAREWELLVHC“Good going”? Epsom riders wouldn’t so describe it!i.e. far Ewell
1963-1964
780NOBLEST (and Eximenamination)VHCExim: 15
750SEVEN-FIFTY / CROSSWORDS (Right and Left)VHCBonus points for a small slam, or one down, perhaps, going after the grand? Dash and confound it, this is one of those problems!seven + fifty; cross words; ref. bridge scoring, grand slam = 7 tricks
1962-1963
703SCAPEMENTSecondWhat keeps both hunter and hunted going?2 mngs.; hunter watch
1961-1962
694OSIRIS (Printer’s Devilry)VHCNew York’s the place for may/hem, I grant—seven to-day!Mayo
660RUBBER (Misprints)VHCClosing gate vital to both sides is cause of friction with W. Berlingame; rub Ber(lin); ref. B. Wall
1960-1961
617COLOPHONYVHCQuiet residence in satellite town, just right for sizep + ho. in colony; size2
595INORNATE / OMADHAUN (Right and Left)VHCNot very pretty or neat in its make-up, this Irish version of a Mahound might be described as uncanny!anag.; anag.; Irish (offensive) = ludicrous
1959-1960
590STATANT (Printer’s Devilry)VHCMother’s be/en at a lad—vice, naturally!antenatal
582MARRYVHCBishop’s pinned in time for Queen to mateRR in May
543NUTRIA / ERMINE (Right and Left)VHCOld Street magistrate wears handsome coat, otherwise déshabillé most of trial!2 mngs.; nu (= naked, Fr.) + tria(l); ref. Ermine St., old Roman Road
1958-1959
525MORALE (Printer’s Devilry)VHCThey’re getting married—what about a cable: “Gra/tters!” ending “Best wishes”? 
519RIDICULE (DLM)VHCWhat does a railing round a heathen image put a stop to?
Idol (idle) curiosity
 
504LEAD-LINEVHCOddly (for I’m a plumber) I’ve all I need to go ahead with the job!anag.; lead line
1957-1958
473LISSOME (Printer’s Devilry)ThirdJames, Sid, o/r Seth (’e’s the favourite)? No—Wal! As for Cecil …Somerset; ref. James I
469DAISYVHCThis could be Rees’s year to be banished from our greensDai’s y; ref. Dai R., GB Ryder Cup captain 1957
447TOUSLEVHCA shock to the learner in practice!to + L in use
1956-1957
421DOVETAILVHCVeto misused in Assembly: take joint action or it’s the end of Peace!anag. in Dáil, dove tail
415When the snow lay round about (Anagram)VHCOh, nurse! Who’d want to ban Yule? 
408BILLETVHCWhere to find Tommy with a chit in dishabille to-night!hidden, & lit.?; chit = billeting order
400Word with 400 theme (Quatercentenary)VHCP.M. reveals the old man collapsed after swallowing an x (9)MacDonald; a CD in anag.; ref. Ramsay M.
395SCALE-ARMOURVHCThere’s more than one lame here—our car’s been involved with several of them!anag. incl. lames; lame2 = armour-plate
1955-1956
382ABSTAINFirstPut a saint in a bath of Champagne and see if he does!St in a bain (Fr.), & lit.
377MALISONVHCOath of Osmanli origin—can’t you just hear an actor saying it?anag., ‘Malleson’; ref. Miles M., comic film actor
360WRINKLE / EGG-BIRD (Right and Left)VHCA whelk’s slightly meatier than a winkle: bigger, and not half bad for a change, says the wideawake bird!w(r)inkle, meatier = with more substance, whelk2; anag. incl. (ba)d; Sooty Tern colloquially known as the “wideawake bird”
351LUSTREVHCCentury Twentieth? Not this ornament, surely!twentieth of 100 years; Victorian ornament
334CHEROOTVHCIt’s wonderful being in bed: with me there’s no burning the taper at either end!hero in cot; square cut
1954 (2)
316BATHROOMVHCclue not given
293CABFirstI’m often picked up in the street; for Spanish gentlemen it’s me before all the pride of Piccadilly!i.e. cab + all Eros = caballeros
287MANCHESTERThirdRocket transport reached this stage long ago: thence Mars has become the objectiveanag.; ref. Liverpool-M. railway, Stephenson’s ‘Rocket’
1954 (1)
281SCRAPS def. LOCALS (Wrong Number)FirstDoes away with brushes and rags—dusts and shines without polish!rags; 5 defs.; dust = brawl (inf.), shine = shindy
271TRIPLETFirstAnother Bedser might have been the answer, but there wasn’t one—and the tour is bound to suffertrip, let; ref. identical cricketing twins, Alec & Eric Bedser and 1954 test matches; E.B. was never selected for a test match
269ASCENTVHCRising from a humble station, being born without a name(n)ascent; humble = low
267TRADEVHCTraditional English custom (selon Napoléon?)trad. + E; selon = according to (Fr.); “Nation of shop keepers”
1953 (2)
255SCUTTLEThirdThe rent in Newcastle’s east end is raised when coal is in demandcut in (Newca)stle
1953 (1)
225TOUCHSTONESVHCThe XI for these Tests must include Hutton ’cos ’e’s smashing!anag.; 11 letters; ref. Len H., cricketer
223MELODRAMEFirstPopular play with surprise ending—the lost earldom comes to ME!anag. + me, & lit.; i.e. not melodraMA
221BUNTHORNEVHCHis apparent fondness for veg. didn’t really extend to dirty greens!‘If you’re anxious for to shine’ and ‘Am I alone and unobserved?’
217DEPOSITVHCGoes on the bottle (a common enough plight)—brought to book—sunk!4 mngs.; d. common on glass bottles; plight2; d. entered in ledger; d. sinks
215BUCKFASTLEIGHVHCWhere’s the Benedictine? Gone west—I’ve upset the big caskful!anag.; B. Abbey, Benedictine monks
211CAROL-SINGERS or HOLLY-BERRIESVHCReds in Hollywood? Many are tied up with the pictures now—a pretty poisonous bunch!3 mngs.; slightly poisonous to humans
207PAGEANTVHCCall a No Trump: it shows Kings, Queens, etc., in various suitspage a NT
1952 (2)
198THIRDVHCDegree of heat used in grilling (but not over the Primus!)cryptic def.; third degree
1952 (1)
193TRADUCERSecondWith trade curtailed, producer loses incentive: without good-will, his business is depreciatingtrad(e) + (prod)ucer
192WATSONVHCHe played the recorder and second fiddle, but seldom practisedcryptic defs.; refs. to W.’s role as biographer and dogsbody to Holmes; i.e. practised medicine
190CHEQUERSSecondUsed by Cabinet-makers, Pattern-makers and Draughtsmen3 defs.; ref. PM’s country residence
188Beware the Ides of March (Anagram)VHCWe fear Cimber’s hot head 
184MEREST / WYOMING (DLM)VHCTry “Geyserland” Showrooms (Economy Wing) for the least expensive, most handsome modern heaters—easy on the eye and gas meter. H. & C. Laydon, Bath 
182MISTLETOEVHCAt Christmas parties (most élite otherwise) toilets become ruffled with me aroundanag., anag. in me; toilet = dress & appearance
1951 (2)
173HATCHINGVHCReleasing the clutch—an initial burst (that’s Shell, that was!)—a flying start!cryptic def.; ref. slogan of Shell petrol
169HOUSEVHCKind yet firm: you’ll have to put up with it!3 defs.; kindred, trading establishment, accommodate
168PIPS (Misprints)VHCAll clubs have these: they become perfect bores—singularly depressing!cores; become = befit; 3 mngs.
1951 (1)
165CABBAGEVHCA thing of snips and patches … Snips, isn’t that wrong?cryptic defs.; snip = a small piece cut off (cabbage2); cabbage patch; Snips = tailors
162TITANESSVHCMaud Runkens Tate? A truly great woman: she’s reformed the nastiest characters!anag.; homophone of ‘more drunken state’, i.e. ‘tighterness’
158RATINGVHCThere’s money in scrap: what’s this railing worth?tin in rag1, 2 defs.
1950 (2)
154RABBITVHCShut up a little! You can have a muffin OR a bun. (What breeding!)bar (rev.) + bit; muffin = fool at games
153SAMISENSSecondGutlessness (or lack of pluck) makes us ineffective: all our players are yellow!cryptic def.; i.e. gut strings, yellow-skinned
151OPEN-SESAMEVHCThere’s nothing, the French think, like charm: it gets you anywhere!0 + pense (Fr.) + same
149DOMESTICVHCIn such a crisis this girl might prove “mistress of herself, though China fall”!2 mngs.; ref. Pope, ‘To a Lady’
148FILIBUSTERThirdKeaton plays major part in all-talking version of Adventurer (at the Capitol)i.e. ends with Buster (K.), 2 defs.; ref. Charlie Chaplin film, Capitol where Congress meets
146BELDAMEVHC‘‘Is this a dagger which I see before me?” Not so! It’s one of the weird sistersanag. of blade + me; ref. Macbeth II.1 and witches [see comments]
143LAMPREYVHCThis throws some light on Godfrey’s end as well as Henry’s!lamp + (Godf)rey; ref. G. of Bouillon, crusader, d. 1100, and death of Hen. I
139HECATOMBVHCTom runs into the pit, out of the stalls and up to the gods!he-cat, overlapping tomb; sacrifice of 100 cattle (Brewer)
1950 (1)
128AMMETER (Printer’s Devilry)VHCNo, Ma/son, taxis don’t stop at the red lights 
126RASPBERRYVHCBird in the bush?2 mngs.; ‘give the bird’
1949 (2)
117LIONVHCI’m often asked out, but with a gang I’m just a bunch of nerves!(gang)lion
116WATERLOOVHCWet-bobs’ home game results in victory for Dry-bobswater loo; ref. rowing and cricketing Etonians; “playing fields of Eton”
115MISNOMERSecondClement (in whom is no mercy) makes an example of me and gives me a hidinghidden; example of m.
108HACKNEYVHCIt’s a cut above the east end of Stepney, anyhow!hack + (Step)ney
105SMITHEREENSVHCMines the R.E.s disturbed?anag. & lit.
1949 (1)
102ARCHIMEDESSecondMade riches? Not so: was probably satisfied with his original screwanag.; A.’s screw; screw = wages
100Word containing ADDINGVHCIt makes a dull finish, but I couldn’t find a happy ending!saddening; 2 mngs.; dyeing process
97NESTORVHCFinish Ximenes and then start on Torquemada? That’s a counsel of perfection!(Xime)nes, Tor(quemada)
93BUMBLE-PUPPYFirst Rookies’ irregular use of pack, frowned on by Battle Schoolcryptic def.; pack of cards; recruits, tyros; ref. Charles Lamb essay ‘Mrs. Battle’s Opinions on Whist’
92PARTRIDGEVHCA proved stayer with a capital punch; game: will take some beating2 mngs.; ref. Sir Bernard P. and ‘Punch’ magazine
1948 (2)
91CRETONNEVHCIf you want to recover, cut out this fancy stuff and get down to brass tacks!cryptic def.; i.e. re-cover
90ROTHERVHCLike the herd “winding slowly o’er the lea,” and breaking into a run together!i.e. Arun (river of Sussex); ref. Gray’s Elegy
80GONERILVHCI made Father lose his train; he got in a rage and a stormy scene followedcryptic def. ; Lear I.4.241 “disquantity your train” and III.1-2
79SALOMEVHCDancer who appeared in seven films and came to London in ’05i.e. seven veils; prod. of Wilde’s S.
1948 (1)
77MAROONVHCclue missing
76VALEDICTORYVHCFarewell performance of century-old variety turnanag. incl. C
71MITRAILLEUSEVHCFrance’s secret weapon makes the Lieut. R.A. smile (it’ll amuse one Sapper, too!)anag., anag. incl. I RE
1947 (2)
63STILETTOFirstIt’s to let, you find? But don’t set your heart on it—the rent would take your breath away!anag.; dagger
61CREASYVHCHalf crèche, half asylum—and due to revert to a laundrycre(che) asy(lum)
60HEELVHCMake an ink-lined ’plane? No ink! Then make an inclined planeHe(ink)el
59TAMEVHCWet in Midlands and North: little change of temperature likely: dullrivers Tame in Midlands, Manchester; i.e. tame = not heated
1947 (1)
51LLANELLYVHCUn-English rugger club, surely?—all backs and one girl forward!all (rev.) + Nelly
45RATTENEDVHCActed on the slogan “Give us the tools or they’ll finish the job!”cryptic def.; ref. Churchill’s 1941 speech, “Give us the tools, and we will finish the job.”
1946 (2)
35RIFE (DLM)VHCFie! Reduce your abundant top-girth!” 
33TAMBERSThirdA rest and M. & B. have latent tonic qualitiesanag. of a rest M B; ref. May & Baker medicines
1945 (2)
25WERGILDVHCA fine business, upsetting a girl in the middle of being marriedanag. in wed
22SLEEPYHEADVHCDeeply as he must be upset, his indolence is inexcusableanag.
21BODEGAVHCHalf the bodies that start a wine-shop finish penniless, egad!bod(ies) ega(d)
14Punning name (Punning name)VHCHowell I. Cope-Witham‘how will I cope with ’em?’

 
HCs awarded to F. E. Newlove
Clues  |  Annual Honours   |  Other competitors

1988-1989
  869 HOLD-UPS
  866 NECTAREOUS
  862 OFF-AND-ON
  857 REDCAP / NICETY (Right and Left)
 
1987-1988
  827 MICKEY-TAKING
  814 SPOUSAGE
  805 LITOTES
 
1986-1987
  783 CAMPESINO
  764 CHILDERMAS
  762 OBELISE
  744 SKIRL-IN-THE-PAN / COFFEE-DISEASE (Right and Left)
 
1985-1986
  722 SUPERNACULUM
  709 GINGER
  705 MUSICOTHERAPY
  683 BANISH
 
1984-1985
  670 TURNIP-FLEA
  666 Any word; subsidiary indication omits an animal (Beasts)
  657 SILLY-BILLY
  635 ROSEMARY
 
1983-1984
  622 SIMP (Printer’s Devilry)
  615 HISTORIETTE
  600 Into the jaws of Death / Into the mouth of Hell (Anagram)
 
1982-1983
  572 SNAKE-OIL
  558 MINCEMEAT (with one extra R) (Extra Letter)
  543 STAYING POWER
  538 INGRAIN
  534 DODGEM
  530 PROMETAL
 
1981-1982
  521 ATTITUDINISE
  517 IMMORTELLE
  508 POSTURE-MAKER
  506 ELANET (Printer’s Devilry)
  500 BEFOOL (two extra Ds) (Extra Letter)
 
1980-1981
  464 SIMKIN
 
1979-1980
  419 RAMILLIES
  406 BOIL
  384 OUTSPREADING
  379 SCYTHEMAN
 
1978-1979
  362 SEA-SOLDIER
  358 UPSTART def. NON-TERM (Wrong Number)
  352 FAIRY LIGHTS
  349 ODDCOMESHORT
  340 BOOKSIE
  332 NUT-CASE
  319 PODESTA
 
1977-1978
  301 TROLLOPISH
  294 HUMECT
  281 DINOCERAS
  267 MORRIS-DANCE
  263 ERIACH (Printer’s Devilry)
  259 TRANSIRE
 
1976-1977
  255 ROYAL SILVER JUBILEE
  243 OLYMPIC
  229 METRICATE
  225 VALETA
  221 PADDY-WHACK
 
1975-1976
  178 A(U)G(U)ST (Letters Latent)
  174 EPEOLATRY
  161 ANCON
  156 OMBROPHOBOUS
 
1974-1975
  152 ENAMORADO / ESCLANDRE (Right and Left)
  146 CHARADES
  143 Jingle for BALTHAZAR, MELCHIOR, CASPAR (A jingle)
  135 GABIONADE
  130 EADISH (Printer’s Devilry)
  127 FRITHSOKEN
  114 PANIC
 
1973-1974
  92 BRAINWASH
  70 GESTAPO (Misprints)
  57 MINARET (Printer’s Devilry)
 
1972-1973
  40 FANTOCCINI
  31 KITCHENDOM
  18 EPIGONE
  14 Terrapin, hermit, elephant, armadillo, rhesus (Anagram)
 
Ximenes competitions
 
1970-1971
  1143 MORGIANA
  1140 CALLOUS
 
1969-1970
  1097 PANTOPHAGIST
  1091 WENCESLAS
  1089 ENCLOISTER
  1076 NEFAST (Misprints)
  1058 Aragon, Boleyn, Seymour, Cleves, Howard, Parr (Anagram)
 
1968-1969
  1041 TEA-LEAD
  1039 TEGMEN def. LEGION (Wrong Number)
 
1967-1968
  997 TREACLE
  989 GRENADINE
  987 THING (Printer’s Devilry)
  980 OMNIBUSES
 
1966-1967
  954 CERATE (Printer’s Devilry)
  941 HYPODERMIC
  935 MALAPROP
  929 AMPHITHEATRE
  920 ARISTATE (Printer’s Devilry)
  907 SORITES (Misprints)
 
1965-1966
  884 MASHER (Printer’s Devilry)
  868 DANDER / TOUPEE (Right and Left)
  860 CORSAGE
 
1964-1965
  847 FRENETICAL
  843 PRISTINE
  839 GINGER (Printer’s Devilry)
  817 WYLIE-COATS
 
1963-1964
  804 DETRUNCATE
  786 METAMERES (Printer’s Devilry)
 
1962-1963
  743 CHEMIST
  734 NASALITY
  728 ALDERMA(N) (N’s missing in def.) (Letters Latent)
  700 SOLOMON
 
1961-1962
  669 DRUM
  664 MANIPULATE
  656 FIDDLESTICKS
  647 MADCAP
 
1960-1961
  638 BUREAUCRAT
  626 WOMAN-TIRED
 
1959-1960
  578 GATHERED def. LEVANTER (Wrong Number)
  571 PESTER
  560 CONGENITALLY
 
1958-1959
  538 BANISHING
  508 CUMBERGROUND
  500 MOTHERS-IN-LAW
  490 CLEAR def. WEIGH (Wrong Number)
 
1957-1958
  482 LEASING-MAKER
  477 SEDATENESS
  456 PLAFOND
  451 MEGAPODE
 
1956-1957
  425 TRAVERSE
  404 POLENTA
  390 HESITATE (Printer’s Devilry)
  386 CLEITHRAL
 
1955-1956
  373 PRESTONPANS
  364 HELLEBORE
  356 METOPOSCOPY
 
1954 (2)
  325 MARRYING
  302 MARTIN
  297 CONTRAPUNTAL
  285 PARALYSES
 
1954 (1)
  279 CRYPTOGRAM
  277 PRODIGALLY
  275 ESTOVER (Printer’s Devilry)
  273 COUSIN
  263 We think so then and we thought so still! (Anagram)
 
1953 (2)
  257 PYROTECHNICS (Straight Clue)
  251 UNMETHODICAL
  243 LODESTAR
  235 ASPHETERISM
 
1953 (1)
  229 MASCOT
  227 CATEGORIES
 
1952 (2)
  205 CANTANKEROUS
  204 ROSTER (Printer’s Devilry)
  203 WEATHERS
  202 SPALPEEN
  197 SCALES
  196 SHAMAN / SERIAN (Right and Left)
 
1952 (1)
  191 DENIGRATE
  189 SALTIRE
  187 GROWLER
  186 ASHMOLEAN
  185 STOUT
 
1951 (2)
  180 HESPER (Printer’s Devilry)
  179 CADRE
  178 HIDEOUS
  175 HAIR-LINE
  172 GARNISHER
  171 SERINGAS
  170 GUINEA
 
1951 (1)
  164 NEWTON
  163 LORICATE
  160 RASCAL (Printer’s Devilry)
  159 SPANIEL
  156 LAVEROCK
  155 LYTERIAN
 
1950 (2)
  152 SEA-LION
  150 CAPILLAMENTS
  135 STRIPPED
 
1950 (1)
  121 SNAPSHOT
  119 UMBLE-PIE
 
1949 (2)
  114 TAPPIT-HEN
 
1949 (1)
  101 BARRACKS
  98 HUMERI
  96 INTERLOCK
  94 SARDELLE
 
1948 (2)
  84 SHINGLE / THIRSTY (Right and Left)
  83 BUDAPEST
  82 CURARE
  81 CHARADE
 
1948 (1)
  75 PETROLEUSES
  74 DEODAR
  70 GARBAGE
  68 ANTIGROPELOS
 
1947 (2)
  58 ECLIPSE
  53 SHIN
 


Annual Honours record of F. E. Newlove
Clues  |  HCs   |  Other competitors
YearPrizes
(1, 2, 3)
VHCsHCsPosition
1988-19890 1 4
1987-19880 0 3
1986-19870 1 4
1985-19860 2 4
1984-19850 2 4
1983-19840 0 3
1982-19830 2 6
1981-19820 2 5
1980-19810 0 1
1979-19800 2 4
1978-19790 2 7
1977-19780 1 6
1976-19770 4 5 25
1975-19760 3 4
1974-19750 2 7
1973-19740 5 3 13
1972-19730 0 4
 
Ximenes competitions
1970-19711 (0, 0, 1) 2 2 13
1969-19701 (0, 1, 0) 2 5 13
1968-19690 3 2
1967-19680 2 4
1966-19670 1 6
1965-19660 2 3
1964-19651 (1, 0, 0) 4 4 8
1963-19640 2 2
1962-19631 (0, 1, 0) 0 4
1961-19620 2 4
1960-19610 2 2
1959-19600 3 3
1958-19590 3 4
1957-19581 (0, 0, 1) 2 4 15
1956-19570 5 4 8
1955-19561 (1, 0, 0) 4 3 6
1954 (2)2 (1, 0, 1) 1 4 9
1954 (1)2 (2, 0, 0) 2 5 8
1953 (2)1 (0, 0, 1) 0 4
1953 (1)1 (1, 0, 0) 6 2 2
1952 (2)0 1 6
1952 (1)2 (0, 2, 0) 4 5 3
1951 (2)0 3 7
1951 (1)0 3 6
1950 (2)2 (0, 1, 1) 6 3 2
1950 (1)0 2 2
1949 (2)1 (0, 1, 0) 4 1 4
1949 (1)2 (1, 1, 0) 3 4 4
1948 (2)0 4 4 15
1948 (1)0 3 4
1947 (2)1 (1, 0, 0) 3 2 8
1947 (1)0 2 0
1946 (2)1 (0, 0, 1) 1 0
1945 (2)0 4 0 6