I really liked this puzzle so I made my own version of it!
I'll give you an unusual set of letters which are present consicutively in one* word in the English language (and possibly its derivatives, e.g. plural, adverbial form, verbal form, negative form). Your job is to
find that word.
For example, I say
uirr, and you say...
Rules are more or less the same than in the first puzzle:
- No word is particularly obscure (I'm a non-native speaker myself.. so please don't hesitate to point out some mistakes!),
- I found these words with some code, but it's to give you the pleasure of looking for them only with your brain (no computers),
- There are no conjugated verbs, and no word necessarily plural,
- No word starts with the set of letters,
- * There may be 2 valid answers for some of these sets, but in that case one word is AFAICT much more uncommon than the other (like "I'd-never-heard-it-before" uncommon). In that case, an additional letter is given in brackets which must appear somewhere in the word (which is the most common one).
- cebe [g]
- cesh [s]
- ptag [o]
- rlp [o]
- eswe [i]
To give this puzzle a "final answer" whiff, here's a bonus : There are three groups of sets written with styling (bold, italic and bold italic). For each of these groups, the initials of the words to be found form another unusual set (initials contibute in the order they appear in - eg the set for the bold group is composed of the initials of words 1-3-5-7, in that order).
Finding the new word in which that set appears for each styling group will enable you to complete the following sentence:
I hope my puzzle is not a word word word.