NYT Crossword February 25 2024 Answers (2/25/24)

We have all of the answers to the NYT Crossword puzzle for February 25 2024 to help you finish it up!
Featured Crossword Answer 2

Our NYT Crossword February 25, 2024 answers guide should help you finish today’s crossword if you’ve found yourself stuck on a crossword clue. The NYT Crossword is a daily puzzle that tests solvers’ knowledge and vocabulary. It’s one of the most popular crosswords in the world, known for its challenging clues and clever wordplay. The puzzle is published in the print edition of The New York Times and is also available online.

NYT Crossword February 25, 2024 Answers

If you need help solving the NYT Crossword on 2/25/24, we’ve listed all of the crossword clues below so you can find the answer(s) you need. You can search for the clue and then select the appropriate clue to get the answer. We have done it this way so that if you’re just looking for a handful of clues, you won’t spoil other ones you’re working on!

Looking for answers to another NYT Crossword puzzle? Check out our archive of NYT Crossword Answers. Our NYT Crossword Hints for February 25, 2024 are also available if you prefer not to be immediately spoiled.

Slathered in sauce, in restaurant-speak
Letters on security camera footage
Big flings
"Pet" you wouldn't take to the vet
Cosecant's reciprocal
Cookie with its name on it
One of four on a diamond
I visited the cardiologist, who …
Club assistant
Apt letters that complete this word: P_RPO_ _
Partner of Hoda on "Today"
I visited the dermatologist, who …
"The greatest as well as the most elegant of Roman philosophers," per Voltaire
Rob in Hollywood
Fashion something fashionable, maybe
Revealing word
Like a money-back guarantee
I visited a dentist and now I …
Otis of elevator fame
Set forth
Sorry ass?
Equivalent of 32,000 ounces
Scenario before a two-run home run, say
Lived (in)
Alternative to foil or saber
I visited the anesthesiologist and now I've …
Bitter brews
Gets in shape?
Home of the 123-story Lotte World Tower
Natural decorations on some bookshelves
Lovelace of early computer programming
California wine valley
One with a landlord
I visited a sleep specialist, who …
Double-wide, as a garage
Professional who works a lot
Soul seller
Change positions, as in volleyball
Takes the blame for
I visited the radiologist, who …
Rude … or, without its first two letters, rude person
___ beer (nonalcoholic beverage)
MSNBC competitor
Slowly cook, in a way
Prenatal tests, in brief
I visited the podiatrist and now I …
Filled, folded food
Female French friend
O, in hangman
Part of most musical notes
Cribbage marker
Mathematician Noether
Rock band with a slash (but not Slash)
Like much of Iran
Sue Monk ___, author of "The Secret Life of Bees"
Castle material, maybe
GameCube successor
Actress Thompson of "Creed"
It's totally corny
Step in origami
Educational forum
Gave a thumbs-down
"Whaddya mean?"
Kind of keyboard
Setting for some post-run refreshments?
___ Barbarino, John Travolta's role on "Welcome Back, Kotter"
Car that Brits call a "saloon"
Mascara mishap
Proctor's pronouncement
___ Lingus
The "Do" in "Do-Re-Mi"
Went under
Asia's disappearing ___ Sea
Old yeller?
Having two equal sides
Behaved like the lion in Oz
Caribbean musical genre
Long quest
Roth ___
It's involved in kissing and telling
Wheelless vehicle
Hint to the number of ingredients in Triscuits
Web page code
Allowed to be borrowed
Puts the pedal to the metal
Spanish salutation
They might come out of the woodwork
U.S. fair-hiring inits.
"We doin' this?"
Eleven, in El Salvador
It might be a stretch
Olive ___ of "Popeye"
Pack of dogs?
Man's name that becomes a distance if you move the first letter to the end
Sponge feature
Bean variety
Have over
[Forehead palm smack]
Corp. shuffle
___ Max, singer of the 2018 hit "Sweet but Psycho"
Neighbor of Md.
Button on social media
Leo, for one
Do some engraving
"SportsCenter" anchor Linda
Knocking onomatopoeia
Like a comeuppance, perhaps
"Lemme, lemme!"
Ancient Greek area north of Thessaly
Color-blending technique
Title for a French priest
Lasting bad memories, so to speak
Got tagged
Anxiety condition, for short
Open, as a toothpaste tube
Garden statuette
Express lane unit
Quilter's line
Current event?
___ vs. ___ (Mad strip)
Paul ou Paulette

We also recommend trying your hand at the NYT Mini Crossword, which is definitely easier (on all days!) as it is a 5×5, compared to the full-sized crossword (which is 15×15, and the Sunday edition is 21×21!). New crosswords are released at 10PM ET on weekdays and 6PM ET on weekends.

The New York Times crossword was first published in The New York Times in 1942 and has been a daily feature ever since. It is known for its high level of difficulty and for its clever, often playful, clues and themes. The puzzles range in size from 15x15 grids on weekdays to larger 21x21 grids on Sundays, with varying levels of difficulty.

Interior Nyt Crossword 002

The New York Times crossword is created by a team of skilled puzzle constructors and editors, who work to ensure that each puzzle is both entertaining and challenging for solvers. The puzzles are often themed, with clues and answers related to a particular subject or concept, and they frequently feature wordplay and puns.

NYT Crossword (Main Grid)
Image via NYT Crossword

Solving the New York Times crossword has become a beloved pastime for many, and there are even competitions and clubs devoted to crossword puzzle solving. The New York Times crossword is available in print in the newspaper and online, and it has a dedicated following of loyal solvers who eagerly await each day's puzzle.

If you’re still struggling to solve your NYT crosswords, consider practicing with the Eugene Sheffer and Thomas Joseph dailies first. If you’re looking for similarly challenging crosswords, we recommend the WSJ Crossword and LA Times Crossword.

Christine Mielke

Christine Mielke

Christine Mielke has been writing content for the web for over 15 years. She is well-known for concise, informative content and her transparency. Christine is a 2011 graduate of Santa Clara University’s JD/MBA program, after having graduated in 2007 from University of California, Irvine with B.A. in Economics and B.A. in Political Science.

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