Clues for: Body Language

Question Answer Value Airdate
As a noun, it can be the edge of a road; as a verb, take the burden or the blame shoulder 200 December 2, 2022
To apply this body part to "the line" or "the mark" is to observe the rules toe 400 December 2, 2022
This "music" can mean a pitch thrown high, near the batter's head chin music 600 December 2, 2022
If you mouth off to someone, you give them lip, or what the Brits call this other facial part cheek 800 December 2, 2022
The fruit of the rose the hip 1000 December 2, 2022
Someone who changes their mind about taking a trip or tying the knot gets cold these feet 200 January 7, 2021
In slang it means to I.D. a criminal to authorities finger 400 January 7, 2021
Express support without following through & you're merely paying this "service" lip 600 January 7, 2021
In the title of Shakira's first U.S. No. 1 hit, these "Don't Lie" Hips 800 January 7, 2021
The second of Thornton Wilder's 2 Pulitzer Prize-winning plays mentions these 2 body parts skin & teeth 1000 January 7, 2021
"Cut off your ____ to spite your face" your nose 200 May 4, 2018
"By the skin of his ____" teeth 400 May 4, 2018
Alluding to a bad boxer: "Lead with one's ____" chin 600 May 4, 2018
"Rack your ____" brain 800 May 4, 2018
"The evil that men do lives after them; the good is oft interred with their ____" bones 1000 May 4, 2018
A young bovine a calf 200 September 19, 2016
You've got to hand it to this tropical tree a palm 400 September 19, 2016
The 4 equal parts of a relay race legs 600 September 19, 2016
To face & endure something unpleasant, even nauseating stomach 800 September 19, 2016
Nerve or impertinence; in a 1904 novel Lord Elmsdale says, "That chap's got some" cheek 1000 September 19, 2016
To "put my" this "down" means I'm ending the discussion once & for all the foot 200 January 30, 2013
"Having thin" this means criticism bothers you skin 400 January 30, 2013
Having this "in the pie" means you're meddling in something your finger 600 January 30, 2013
You may be "chilled to" this; I'm "bad to" it the bone 800 January 30, 2013
Cowardly? You're "lily-" this livered 1000 January 30, 2013
"Pay through the ____" nose 200 November 12, 2012
"An albatross around one's ____" neck 400 November 12, 2012
"Tongue in ____" cheek 600 November 12, 2012
"In the ____ of Morpheus" arms 800 November 12, 2012
"An army marches on its ____" stomach 1000 November 12, 2012
Come on, champ, you have to be brave & "keep a stiff" this an upper lip 200 January 12, 2011
It's an honest & sincere talk between 2 people (& their cardiac muscles) a heart to heart 400 January 12, 2011
Someone as naive or innocent as a newborn baby is said to be this "moist" phrase still wet behind the ears 600 January 12, 2011
When vou're idle or just plain bored, you do this with your pollex digits, literally or figuratively twiddle your thumbs 800 January 12, 2011
(Jimmy of the Clue Crew stands in front of a diagram of a human skeleton.) To attack where someone is most vulnerable is to go for one of these large veins here or here go for the jugular 1000 January 12, 2011
A kleptomaniac could be accused of having "sticky" these fingers 200 June 25, 2010
Intimidation using looks or words is called this kind of "beating" brow beating 400 June 25, 2010
If you're earning money rapidly, you're said to be making it this body part "over" this partner body part hand over fist 600 June 25, 2010
This 2-word phrase means space to work comfortably & mentions a certain joint elbow room 800 June 25, 2010
To seriously apply oneself or redouble one's efforts is to this body part "down" knuckle 1000 June 25, 2010
Innocent & naive? You must be "wet behind" these the ears 200 May 7, 2007
To pay or settle; it often precedes "the bill" to foot 400 May 7, 2007
It can be a dialect or a bell clapper the tongue 600 May 7, 2007
Your messy room at home might be one of these "of contention" with your parents a bone 800 May 7, 2007
A rounded mass of radicchio, for example a head 1000 May 7, 2007
Arnold spent his first hour at work enjoying a latte & "twiddling" these, aka the pollices the thumbs 200 April 13, 2005
The boss held these "akimbo" while demanding to know why Arnold was late again his arms 400 April 13, 2005
Arnold "shrugged" these while trying to come up with an excuse his shoulders 600 April 13, 2005
Arnold's started "growling" at 10 A.M. his stomach 800 April 13, 2005
At quitting time Arnold "barked" one of these against a wastebasket in his mad dash for the door a shin 1000 April 13, 2005
Manucher Ghorbanifar, an Iranian dealer in these, was involved in the 1980s swap of them for hostages arms 200 December 7, 2004
Compensation owed from an earlier time is this type of "pay" back pay 400 December 7, 2004
A sailor stores his possessions in a sea one a sea chest 600 December 7, 2004
(Sarah of the Clue Crew joins snowboarders on the slopes.) "James! Let's see a hand plant!" Watch as he places his hand on the top edge of the half-pipe, which has this anatomical term the lip 800 December 7, 2004
King Kalakaua, who helped revive the ancient hula, said hula is this kind of beat "of the Hawaiian people" the heart 1000 December 7, 2004
To have this "to the wind" is to wait until others have decided before committing oneself your finger 200 October 14, 2003
When Daily Variety reports that a studio's prexy has ankled, it means its president did this left the job 400 October 14, 2003
Someone who keeps saying the wrong thing has this, a play on the name of a cattle disease foot-and-mouth 600 October 14, 2003
When it comes before "the burden" or "the blame", it's a synonym for "assume" shoulder 1000 October 14, 2003
What you may get from having that extra helping of pie, or what you do when you complain about it bellyache October 14, 2003
If these are "burning", someone is talking about you ears 200 December 31, 2002
Something extremely obvious is "as plain as" this the nose on your face 400 December 31, 2002
If you have a desire to travel, these are "itchy" your feet 600 December 31, 2002
No one would understand if you literally "spoke wth" this -- it means what was said is meant to be humorous tongue-in-cheek 800 December 31, 2002
An automatic or unthinking response, like when the doctor taps your patellar tendon knee-jerk reaction 1000 December 31, 2002
Smooch or make out neck 200 December 11, 2002
12 inches foot 400 December 11, 2002
Seed-bearing spike of corn ear 600 December 11, 2002
A branch of an organization or of a river arm 800 December 11, 2002
Really cool, fashionable with it hip December 11, 2002
It's the flap of material under the laces of a shoe the tongue 200 February 12, 2002
They're the projections on a comb or gear teeth 400 February 12, 2002
This hinged part of a book usually bears the title the spine 600 February 12, 2002
Term for the threading hole of a needle the eye 800 February 12, 2002
The edge of a highway, or a strip alongside it the shoulder 1000 February 12, 2002
If you're hard at work, you're keeping this body part "to the grindstone" your nose 100 October 12, 2001
An empathetic person would give you this body part "to cry on" shoulder 200 October 12, 2001
It's what you're said to "hold" when you're keeping your big mouth shut your tongue 300 October 12, 2001
The kind of icy extremities an apprehensive bridegroom gets cold feet 400 October 12, 2001
Someone who covets something of great value often says, "I'd give" these canines" "for that" eye teeth 500 October 12, 2001
An insufficient punishment is "a slap on" this The wrists 100 March 27, 2001
To show someone your indifference, give them the "cold" one Shoulder 200 March 27, 2001
If this is "out of joint", it could be the internasal suture Nose 300 March 27, 2001
This phrase about living precariously from day to day implies the ready consumption of whatever one can get a hold of Living from hand to mouth 400 March 27, 2001
Like funds allocated for a specific purpose Earmarked 500 March 27, 2001
To "shake" this can mean to hurry up or to dance a leg 100 June 27, 2000
To express contempt for someone is to "turn up" this at him nose 200 June 27, 2000
Facing misfortune bravely while suppressing emotion is called keeping a "stiff" one of these upper lip 300 June 27, 2000
When you force someone into submission, you "bring him to" these joints knees 400 June 27, 2000
Even Shakespeare used the phrase "cheek by" this, in "A Midsummer Night's Dream" jowl 500 June 27, 2000
Students especially should know this is the "black hole" in the center of the eye's iris pupil 100 November 11, 1999
A membrane called the pericardium encloses this organ the heart 200 November 11, 1999
There are 6 of these glands that make your mouth water salivary glands 300 November 11, 1999
Composed of 8 bones, it's the largest part of the skull; it shields the brain cranium 400 November 11, 1999
It's the more common name for the easily fractued clavicle Collarbone 500 November 11, 1999
Landing an entry-level job is one way of getting this extremity "in the door" Your foot 100 February 23, 1999
To unburden yourself of a problem is to "get it off" this -- the body part, not the bureau Your chest 200 February 23, 1999
A driver who slows down to look at a car wreck has a rubber one Neck 400 February 23, 1999
Your granny might remember when you were this high "to a grasshopper" Knee high 500 February 23, 1999
(Hello, I'm Jay Leno) A boxing expression says a person who suffers a setback "takes it" on this body part Chin February 23, 1999
In days past, a young punk often put "a chip on" this, & dared others to knock it off Shoulder 100 December 3, 1998
To sense something intuitively is to "feel it in" these calcium storehouses Bones 200 December 3, 1998
When you act out of pique & harm yourself in the process, you "cut off" this "to spite your face" Your nose 300 December 3, 1998
A fearsome foe is said to be "armed to" these body parts -- scary! The teeth 400 December 3, 1998
Insincere words not backed up by deeds are this type of "service" Lip service 500 December 3, 1998
A person who acts rashly & harms himself is said to "cut off" this "to spite his face" his nose 100 March 12, 1998
It's the type of predictable automatic action some liberals are accused of having knee jerk 200 March 12, 1998
This word may refer to part of your foot, the end of a loaf of bread, or a despicable cad heel 300 March 12, 1998
This term for strenuous extra effort sounds like it means "arm joint lubricant" elbow grease 400 March 12, 1998
When you inadvertently give someone else the advantage, you "play into" these their hands 500 March 12, 1998
It's said to be "The way to a man's heart" Through his stomach 100 December 2, 1997
A digital phrase meaning to hitchhike Thumb a ride 200 December 2, 1997
When you're charged a great deal of money for something, you "pay through" this The nose 300 December 2, 1997
It means too close to tell, especially in horse racing Neck and neck 400 December 2, 1997
Derived from the Bible, it immediately follows "An eye for an eye" "A tooth for a tooth" 500 December 2, 1997
The logo used by the Pinkerton Detective Agency led to the use of this term for a private detective private eye 100 February 2, 1990
Ironically, this expression came from the fact that male deer have front teeth only in their lower jaw buckteeth 200 February 2, 1990
Someone able to sniff out a big story for the paper is said to have this a nose for news 300 February 2, 1990
When we keep someone at a distance, we're said to keep them this far away at arm\'s length 400 February 2, 1990
Meaning maudlin sentimentality, it's often accompanied by the playing of a make-believe violin hearts & flowers 500 February 2, 1990
Someone who quibbles over trifles is said to be splitting these hairs 100 May 18, 1988
You shouldn't stick yours out; chickens do it on the chopping block, & look where it gets them neck 200 May 18, 1988
If someone mentions yours following "lunk", "dunder", or "chowder", you should be insulted head 300 May 18, 1988
Following the rules, you do this to "the mark" or "the line" toe 400 May 18, 1988
Meaning "blows from a clenched hand", it's another name for boxing fisticuffs 500 May 18, 1988