This crossword clue is for the definition: Four-bagger.
it’s A 11 letters crossword puzzle definition.
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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.

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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