Four-bagger

This crossword clue is for the definition: Four-bagger.
it’s A 11 letters crossword puzzle definition.
Next time, when searching for online help with your puzzle, try using the search term “Four-bagger crossword” or “Four-bagger crossword clue”. The possible answerss for Four-bagger are listed below.

Did you find what you needed?
We hope you did!.

Possible Answers: HOMER.

Last seen on: LA Times Crossword 14 Nov 18, Wednesday

Random information on the term “Four-bagger”:

(“0-0”, “0-1” “1–0”, “0–2”, “1–1”, “2–0”, “1–2”, “2–1”, “3–0”, “2–2”, “3–1”, “3–2”) The possible instances of the “count”, the number of balls and strikes currently tallied against a batter. Traditionally, the first number in the count corresponds to balls, and the second, strikes; however, Japanese and Korean baseball leagues use the opposite order (strikes followed by balls). The latter practice, however, has given way to the more traditional ball/strike counts in both broadcast and stadium references, as events such as the Asia Series now feature countries (Taiwan, Australia, Europe) where the ball count is announced before strike count.


New Crossword clues and help App now available in the App Store and Google Play Store!
Crossword clues app Android Crossword clues app iphone iOs

Four-bagger on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “HOMER”:

Setting: Troy (modern Hisarlik, Turkey)Period: Bronze AgeTraditional dating: c. 1194–1184 BCModern dating: c. 1260–1180 BCOutcome: Greek victory, destruction of Troy

Caused the war:

On the Greek side:

On the Trojan side:

The Achaeans (/əˈkiːənz/; Ancient Greek: Ἀχαιοί Akhaioí, “the Achaeans” or “of Achaea”) constitute one of the collective names for the Greeks in Homer’s Iliad (used 598 times) and Odyssey. The other common names are Danaans (/ˈdæneɪ.ənz/; Δαναοί Danaoi; used 138 times in the Iliad) and Argives (/ˈɑːrɡaɪvz/; Ἀργεῖοι Argeioi; used 182 times in the Iliad) while Panhellenes (Πανέλληνες Panhellenes, “All of the Greeks”) and Hellenes (/ˈhɛliːnz/;[1] Ἕλληνες Hellenes) both appear only once;[2] all of the aforementioned terms were used synonymously to denote a common Greek civilizational identity.[3][4] In the historical period, the Achaeans were the inhabitants of the region of Achaea, a region in the north-central part of the Peloponnese. The city-states of this region later formed a confederation known as the Achaean League, which was influential during the 3rd and 2nd centuries BC.

HOMER on Wikipedia