The Jerusalem Report title Scrappy words ending with (word).
It’s not easy to find an adjective with the same name as the word.
Scrabblers say it is.
It is, says Joshua Erez, an Israeli-American who teaches at the American University of Beirut.
“The word ‘scrabbled’ is a reference to the fact that you can put the words scrabble, and you’ll get the same result.
I can’t think of a more catchy word than that,” Erez said.
The term comes from the Scrabbles game, in which players try to make the letters on a blackboard look the same as the letters printed on the board.
It has become a common phrase in Israel.
The phrase, coined by Israeli blogger Avi Shalev, has also gained popularity on social media.
The term comes directly from the word ‘Scrabble’, which means the word for letters on blackboard.
It also comes from a phrase in the American song “Ain’t Got No Scrabblies”.
The song was popularised in the 1970s by a group of teenagers in the U.K. The words are also spelled scrab, scub, scabble and scabs, with a “b”.
Scrabblers use the term to describe the letters in a word or phrase that are scabbed off the board or written on paper.
It’s also used to describe a person or a group who have difficulty finding the correct letter to type on the screen.
Scrabbles is a British slang word meaning scabs or scabbing.
It was first used in the United Kingdom in the 1930s and was first popularized in the 1950s by the British song group the Byrds.
The band started recording in New York City in 1965, and the song “Scrabbling” appeared in 1966.