Please, God, ...
n.1. A three-dimensional miniature or life-size scene in which figures, stuffed wildlife, or other objects are arranged in a naturalistic setting against a painted background.2. A scene reproduced on cloth transparencies with various lights shining through the cloths to produce changes in effect, intended for viewing at a distance through an aperture.
tr.v. cas·ti·gat·ed, cas·ti·gat·ing, cas·ti·gates1. To inflict severe punishment on. See Synonyms at punish.2. To criticize severely.
castigate - censure severely; "She chastised him for his insensitive remarks"
tr.v. al·leged, al·leg·ing, al·leg·es1. To assert to be true; affirm: alleging his innocence of the charge.2. To assert without or before proof: The indictment alleges that the commissioner took bribes.3. To state (a plea or excuse, for example) in support or denial of a claim or accusation: The defendant alleges temporary insanity.4. Archaic To bring forward as an authority.
Spectre - Specter
n.1. A ghostly apparition; a phantom.2. A haunting or disturbing image or prospect: the terrible specter of nuclear war.
n.1. A medieval entertainer who traveled from place to place, especially to sing and recite poetry.2.a. A lyric poet.b. A musician.3. A performer in a minstrel show.
n.1. A small, miserable dwelling.2. An open, low shed.
Lithography (from Greek λίθος - lithos, 'stone' + γράφειν - graphein, 'to write') is a method for printing using a stone (lithographic limestone) or a metal plate with a completely smooth surface. Invented in 1796 by Bavarian author Alois Senefelder as a low-cost method of publishing theatrical works, lithography can be used to print text or artwork onto paper or another suitable material.
adj.1. Made a participant in knowledge of something private or secret: was privy to classified information.
n.1. A male goose.2. Informal A look or glance: "Everyone turns and takes a gander at the yokels" (Garrison Keillor).
adj. 1. Loaded with great weight.