Frozen water, a brittle transparent crystalline solid
(In the UK) Institution of Civil Engineers
An entry stored in a person’s mobile phone that provides emergency contact information
Forming nouns such as service, police, and abstract nouns such as avarice, justice
the lake was covered with ice
Remove ice from
(Of wine or food) kept chilled by being surrounded by ice
An arm or projecting portion of ice.
A layer or stratum of ice.
A vehicle adapted or designed to be driven on ice (rare).
A natural dam formed by ice.
The Arctic fox, Vulpes lagopus.
The blocking of a river or other watercourse by an accumulation of ice; the jam so formed.
The time of year when the ice on the surface of a body of water breaks up and melts; the process of this melt.
An ice-cold pad applied to a part of the body, typically to reduce fever, swelling, or pain; compare ice pack.
Any of various vessels or containers used for making or holding ice (now historical).
A pit in which ice is stored for preservation.
A frozen refreshment consisting of a piece of flavoured ice on a stick or in a plastic wrapper.
A ram-like mass of floating ice; specifically an underwater projection from an iceberg or other body of ice.
A sloping channel or (later) a mechanized conveyor for the transportation of blocks of ice (now rare).
A large saw specially constructed (often with a long blade and long thin handle) for cutting through ice.
Pieces of ice which have broken away from large floes; such pieces collectively forming an expanse of ice.
Attributive Situated or taking place beneath a layer of ice.
Thin ice from under which the water has receded
Solid carbon dioxide
A glacial episode during a past geological period
An axe used by climbers for cutting footholds in ice, having a head with one pointed and one flattened end, and a spike at the foot
A bag filled with ice and applied to the body to reduce swelling or lower temperature
A covering of ice over a large area, especially on the polar region of a planet
Fog formed of minute ice crystals
Marine ice in the form of a large expanse.
= ice guard (now rare).
An auger (manual or power-driven) for boring large holes in ice, especially used in ice-fishing.
A beam placed at the stern or bow of a ship to resist the pressure of ice.
The polar bear, Ursus maritimus.
A belt or narrow area of ice; especially = ice foot.
The little auk, Alle alle, which breeds in the high Arctic.
A cold piercing sensation, likened to a bolt of ice; a sudden deadly chill.
Borne by or on ice; especially (of a boulder, sediment, etc.) transported during a glacial period.
A canoe adapted or designed for use on frozen lakes or rivers.
A cart in which ice is conveyed for delivery (now chiefly historical).
A natural cave in which the temperature remains cool (and which may contain ice) throughout the year.
A chair fitted with runners so as to be propelled easily upon ice; a sledge-chair.
A metal claw for grappling and for lifting blocks of ice.
A cloud consisting of ice crystals.
Frequently of a drink: that is (felt to be) as cool as ice.
A cylinder of ice drilled out of a glacier or ice sheet (especially one in a polar region), typically analysed to obtain information about atmospheric change over time.
Ability or skill in dealing with the ice, especially in mountaineering or polar exploration; knowledge about survival in icy conditions, icemanship.
The economic yield of ice in a single winter or from a certain place.
A mass or heap of drifted ice.