WSJ Crossword October 18 2023 Answers (10/18/23)

Here are all of the answers to today's Wall Street Journal Crossword puzzle for October 18 2023 to help you finish it up!
Featured Crossword Answer

Our WSJ Crossword October 18, 2023 answers guide should help you finish today’s crossword if you’ve found yourself stuck on a crossword clue. The Wall Street Journal Crossword is a well-known and respected puzzle that appeals to solvers looking for a challenging and thought-provoking experience. The puzzles are created by a team of skilled constructors and are known for their clever clues, intricate wordplay, and challenging themes. The WSJ Crossword is published daily and offers solvers the opportunity to exercise their minds while enjoying a classic form of entertainment.

WSJ Crossword October 18, 2023 Answers

If you need help solving the WSJ Crossword on 10/18/23, 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 WSJ Crossword puzzle? Check out our archive of WSJ Crossword Answers. Our WSJ Crossword Hints for October 18, 2023 are also available if you prefer not to be immediately spoiled.

2012 Taylor Swift album with six Top 40 hits
Conspicuous canoodling, for short
Former Wisconsin senator Feingold
Beating around the bush, e.g.
Puerto Rican port
Corporate accounting window
Cumbersome to carry
___ mater (nervous system membrane)
Platters for DJs
“Makes sense”
Anago, on a sushi menu
“The Life and Loves of a She-Devil” author Weldon
Fare at Fenway
Naval tradition often featuring a flyover
Braying beast
“Dig in!”
Catches, as a criminal
Max Factor Erace, e.g.
Situation marked by ineptitude
“Sweet but Psycho” singer ___ Max
Premise to prove
Help with a heist
Dye variety
“Evita” role
Trumpet sound
Storybook starter, and what you’ll find three instances of in this puzzle
Below, to bards
Halloween decorations
Quattro preceder
MLB player with a “curly W” cap
Look for trouble?
Munich “merci”
ATM entry
Dwarf with glasses
Darth Vader’s childhood nickname
Kauffman Stadium team
French article
Surf-and-turf morsel
Mascot of Slytherin house
For example
Ballet bends
Sneak ___ (look quickly)
“Back to the Future” antagonist
Fresh quality
Farm females
Hydrocarbon suffix
Quick point for Alcaraz
Dollar divs.
Tiny bit
Heading for Phileas Fogg
Coins that preceded francs
___ Lingus
Valley for vineyards
Wonder Woman’s people
Unsavory character
Surprised sounds
“There’s ___ in team”
Ritchie Valens song in the Grammy Hall of Fame
Hillary’s conquest
Be worthy
“You get the point”
Casual affirmative
Down-to-earth visitor?
Incidentally, in initials
Alaska Day mo.
Negative link
Japan’s longest-serving prime minister

The WSJ Crossword is a daily crossword puzzle that is published in The Wall Street Journal newspaper and on its website. The puzzle is known for its challenging difficulty level, clever wordplay, and witty themes.

WSJ Crossword
Imaged via WSJ Crossword

The WSJ Crossword was first introduced in 2008, and has since become a popular source of entertainment and mental stimulation for crossword enthusiasts around the world. The puzzle is created by a team of experienced crossword constructors, who are known for their creativity and skill in the field of crossword puzzles.

WSJ Crossword
Image via Wall Street Journal

One of the unique features of the WSJ Crossword is its emphasis on finance and business-related themes. The puzzle often includes clues and answers related to the world of economics, investing, and business news.

If you’ve enjoyed this crossword, consider playing one of the other popular crosswords we cover, including: New York Times Crossword (and Mini), Daily Themed Crossword (and Mini), LA Times Crossword, and USA Today 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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