Слова на букву gulp-innu (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
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Слова на букву gulp-innu (6389)

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adjective Date: 1926 hardcover
adjective Date: 1896 hard-bitten, tough
noun see hard core 2
adjective Date: 1949 1. having rigid boards on the sides covered in cloth or paper 2. of or relating to hardcover books • hardcover noun
or Hardicanute biographical name circa 1019-1042 king of Denmark (1028-42) and of England (1040-42)
verb (hardened; hardening) Date: 13th century transitive verb 1. to make hard or harder 2. to confirm in disposition, feelings, or action; especially to make callous ...
I. biographical name Sir Arthur 1865-1940 English chemist II. biographical name Maximilian 1861-1927 originally Felix Ernst Witkowski German writer
biographical name Prince Karl August von 1750-1822 Prussian statesman
noun Date: 1611 one that hardens; especially a substance added (as to a paint or varnish) to harden the film
noun Date: 1953 sclerosis 1
adjective Date: circa 1656 1. stingy, closefisted 2. hardhanded 2
noun Date: 1814 a North American spirea (Spiraea tomentosa) with dense terminal panicles of pink or occasionally white flowers and leaves having a hairy and yellow to ...
adjective Date: 1590 1. having hands made hard by labor 2. strict, oppressive • hardhandedness noun
noun see hardhanded
noun Date: 15th century 1. a. a hardheaded person b. blockhead 2. plural hardheads also hardhead any of several fishes especially with a spiny or bony head; ...
adjective Date: 1583 1. stubborn, willful 2. concerned with or involving practical considerations ; sober, realistic • hardheadedly adverb • hardheadedness noun
adverb see hardheaded
noun see hardheaded
biographical name see Hardecanute
noun Date: 1570 1. a. resolute courage and fortitude b. resolute and self-assured audacity often carried to the point of impudent insolence 2. vigor, robustness ...
adverb see hardy
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French hardiement, from hardi bold, hardy Date: 14th century 1. archaic hardihood 2. obsolete a bold deed
noun see hardy
biographical name Warren G(amaliel) 1865-1923 29th president of the United States (1921-23)
harding grass
noun Usage: often capitalized Etymology: R. R. Harding fl ab 1900 Australian botanist Date: 1917 a perennial Mediterranean grass (Phalaris aquatica syn. P. tuberosa) widely ...
adverb Date: before 12th century 1. with force ; vigorously 2. in a severe manner ; harshly 3. with difficulty ; painfully 4. a. — used to emphasize a minimal ...
adjective Date: 1617 1. of a horse not sensitive to the bit 2. obstinate, stubborn
noun Date: before 12th century 1. the quality or state of being hard 2. a. the cohesion of the particles on the surface of a mineral as determined by its capacity to ...
noun Date: circa 1960 a hard-nosed person
noun Date: 1967 compacted snow
noun Date: 1817 1. a cemented or compacted and often clayey layer in soil that is impenetrable by roots 2. a fundamental part ; bedrock
adjective Date: 1804 1. a. being or relating to a place of barren or barely arable soil b. getting a meager living from poor soil 2. marked by poverty
noun Date: 13th century 1. privation, suffering 2. something that causes or entails suffering or privation
noun Date: 1944 a paved area for parking an airplane
noun Date: 1944 chiefly British hardstand; also parking lot
noun (plural hardtack or hardtacks) Date: 1836 1. a saltless hard biscuit, bread, or cracker 2. any of several mountain mahoganies (especially Cercocarpus betuloides)
noun Date: 1950 an automobile or a motorboat having a permanent rigid top; also such an automobile styled to resemble a convertible
noun Date: circa 1515 1. ware (as fittings, cutlery, tools, utensils, or parts of machines) made of metal 2. major items of equipment or their components used for a ...
hardware cloth
noun Date: circa 1914 rugged galvanized screening
adjective Date: 1968 1. implemented in the form of permanent electronic circuits; also connected or incorporated by or as if by permanent electrical connections 2. ...
I. noun Date: 1568 1. the wood of an angiospermous tree as distinguished from that of a coniferous tree 2. a tree that yields hardwood 3. a basketball court II. adjective ...
adjective Date: 1772 industrious, diligent
adjective (hardier; -est) Etymology: Middle English hardi, from Anglo-French, from Old French *hardir to make hard, of Germanic origin; akin to Old English heard hard Date: ...
biographical name Thomas 1840-1928 English novelist & poet • Hardyesque adjective
Hardy-Weinberg law
noun Etymology: G. H. Hardy died 1947 English mathematician and W. Weinberg died 1937 German physician Date: 1950 a fundamental principle of population genetics: population ...
Hardy-Weinberg principle
noun see Hardy-Weinberg law
adjective see Hardy
I. noun (plural hare or hares) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English hara; akin to Old High German haso hare, Sanskrit śaśa, Old English hasu gray Date: before 12th ...
hare and hounds
noun Date: 1840 a game in which some of the players leave a trail and others try to follow the trail to find and catch them
Hare Krishna
noun (plural Hare Krishna or Hare Krishnas) Etymology: from Hare Krishna, phrase in a chant, from Hindi hare Kṛṣṇa O Krishna! Date: 1969 a member of a religious group ...
noun Date: 1636 a slender blue-flowered herb (Campanula rotundifolia) with linear leaves on the stem
adjective Date: 1534 1. foolish 1 2. absurd, ridiculous
noun Date: 1567 sometimes offensive cleft lip
noun Etymology: ultimately from Arabic ḥarīm, literally, something forbidden & ḥaram, literally, sanctuary Date: 1623 1. a. a usually secluded house or part of a ...
harem pants
noun Etymology: from their resemblance to traditional women's attire in some Muslim countries Date: 1952 women's loose trousers that fit closely at the ankle
geographical name city E Ethiopia E of Addis Ababa population 76,890
biographical name James died 1778 English inventor
Hari Rud
geographical name see Harīrūd
variant of hara-kiri
noun Etymology: French Date: 1653 the ripe seed or the unripe pod of any of several beans (genus Phaseolus) and especially the kidney bean (P. vulgaris)
haricot vert
noun (plural haricots verts; also haricot verts) Etymology: French, green haricot Date: 1873 a thin green bean
noun Usage: often capitalized Etymology: Sanskrit harijana one belonging to the god Vishnu, from Hari Vishnu + jana person Date: 1932 a member of the outcaste group in ...
geographical name borough of N Greater London, England population 187,300
or Harrington biographical name Sir John 1561-1612 English writer & translator
Ḥarīrī, al-
biographical name 1054-1122 Arab scholar & poet
or Hari Rud or ancient Arius geographical name river 700 miles (1126 kilometers) NW Afghanistan, NE Iran, & S Turkmenistan flowing W & N into Kara Kum Desert
intransitive verb Etymology: Middle English herkien; akin to Old High German hōrechen to listen, Old English hīeran to hear Date: 14th century to pay close attention ; ...
hark back
intransitive verb Date: 1824 1. to turn back to an earlier topic or circumstance 2. to go back to something as an origin or source
intransitive verb Date: before 12th century 1. hearken 2. hark back — usually used with back
biographical name John Marshall 1833-1911 & his grandson 1899-1971 American jurists
geographical name 1. river channel SE New York NE of Manhattan Island connecting (with Spuyten Duyvil Creek) Hudson & East rivers 2. section of New York City in N Manhattan ...
noun see Harlem
noun Etymology: ultimately from Italian arlecchino, from Middle French Helquin, a demon Date: 1590 1. a. capitalized a character in comedy and pantomime with a shaved ...
noun Date: 1781 a play or pantomime in which Harlequin has a leading role
biographical name Robert 1661-1724 1st Earl of Oxford English statesman
I. geographical name city S Texas NNW of Brownsville population 57,564 II. geographical name town & port N Netherlands in Friesland
noun Etymology: Middle English, rogue, buffoon, female prostitute, from Anglo-French herlot beggar, vagabond Date: 15th century prostitute
noun (plural -ries) Date: 14th century 1. sexual profligacy ; prostitution 2. an unprincipled or immoral woman
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English hearm; akin to Old High German harm injury, Old Church Slavic sramŭ shame Date: before 12th century 1. physical or mental ...
harm's way
noun Date: 1631 a dangerous place or situation
noun Usage: often capitalized Etymology: from or akin to Twi haramata Date: 1671 a dust-laden wind on the Atlantic coast of Africa in some seasons
noun see harm II
adjective Date: 14th century of a kind likely to be damaging ; injurious • harmfully adverb • harmfulness noun
adverb see harmful
noun see harmful
adjective Date: 14th century 1. free from harm, liability, or loss 2. lacking capacity or intent to injure ; innocuous • harmlessly adverb • harmlessness noun
adverb see harmless
noun see harmless
I. adjective Date: 1570 1. musical 2. of or relating to musical harmony or a harmonic 3. pleasing to the ear ; harmonious 4. of an integrated nature ; congruous • ...
harmonic analysis
noun Date: 1867 the expression of a periodic function as a sum of sines and cosines and specifically by a Fourier series
harmonic mean
noun Date: 1856 the reciprocal of the arithmetic mean of the reciprocals of a finite set of numbers
harmonic motion
noun Date: 1867 a periodic motion (as of a sounding violin string or swinging pendulum) that has a single frequency or amplitude or is composed of two or more such simple ...
harmonic progression
noun Date: 1671 a sequence of numbers whose reciprocals form an arithmetic progression
harmonic series
noun Date: 1866 a series of the form 1 + 1/2α + 1/3α + 1/4α + ... which diverges for 0 ≤ α ≤ 1 and converges for α > 1
noun Etymology: Italian armonica, feminine of armonico harmonious Date: 1762 1. glass harmonica 2. a small rectangular wind instrument with free reeds recessed in air ...
adverb see harmonic I
noun see harmonica
adjective Date: 1530 1. musically concordant 2. having the parts agreeably related ; congruous 3. marked by accord in sentiment or action • harmoniously adverb • ...
adverb see harmonious
noun see harmonious
British variant of harmonize
noun Etymology: French, from Middle French harmonie, armonie Date: 1847 reed organ
noun see harmonize
verb (-nized; -nizing) Date: 15th century intransitive verb 1. to play or sing in harmony 2. to be in harmony transitive verb 1. to bring into consonance or accord ...
noun see harmonize
noun (plural -nies) Etymology: Middle English armony, from Anglo-French armonie, from Latin harmonia, from Greek, joint, harmony, from harmos joint — more at arm Date: 14th ...
I. biographical name Alfred Charles William 1865-1922 Viscount Northcliffe English publisher & politician II. biographical name Harold Sidney 1868-1940 1st Viscount ...
I. noun Etymology: Middle English herneis baggage, gear, from Anglo-French harneis, herneis, probably from Old Norse *hernest, from herr army + nest provisions Date: 14th ...
harness horse
noun Date: 1861 a horse for racing or working in harness
harness racing
noun Date: 1901 the sport of racing standardbred horses harnessed to 2-wheeled sulkies
Harney Lake
geographical name intermittent salt lake SE Oregon in Harney Basin (depression, area 2500 square miles or 6500 square kilometers)
Harney Peak
geographical name mountain 7242 feet (2207 meters) SW South Dakota; highest in Black Hills & in state
I. biographical name name of 2 kings of the English: I died 1040 Harold Harefoot (reigned 1035-40); II circa 1022-1066 (reigned 1066) II. biographical name name of 3 kings ...
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English hearpe; akin to Old High German harpha harp Date: before 12th century 1. a plucked stringed instrument consisting of a ...
harp seal
noun Etymology: from the shape of its markings Date: 1766 a dark-faced seal (Phoca groenlandicus) of the North Atlantic that is a variable light gray with the male usually ...
noun Date: before 12th century 1. a harp player 2. one that harps
noun see harp I
noun Etymology: probably from Dutch harpoen, from Middle Dutch, from Old French harpon brooch, from harper to grapple Date: 1625 a barbed spear or javelin used especially in ...
noun see harpoon
noun Etymology: modification of Italian arpicordo, from arpa harp + corda string Date: 1611 a stringed instrument resembling a grand piano but usually having two keyboards ...
noun see harpsichord
noun (plural harpies) Etymology: Latin Harpyia, from Greek Date: 1513 1. capitalized a foul malign creature in Greek mythology that is part woman and part bird 2. a. a ...
harpy eagle
noun Date: 1830 a large powerful crested eagle (Harpia harpyja) of Central and South America that is black above and chiefly white below
or arquebus noun Etymology: Middle French harquebuse, arquebuse, modification of Middle Dutch hakebusse, from hake hook + busse tube, box, gun, from Late Latin buxis box Date: ...
noun see harquebus
noun Etymology: perhaps modification of French haridelle old horse, gaunt woman Date: 1678 shrew 2
adjective Date: 1609 beset by problems ; harassed
I. noun Etymology: irregular from 1hare Date: 1542 1. any of a breed of hunting dogs resembling a small English foxhound and originally bred for hunting rabbits 2. a runner ...
biographical name W(illiam) Averell 1891-1986 American businessman, diplomat, & politician
biographical name see Harington
I. biographical name Barbara Clementine 1930- American bishop II. biographical name Frank 1856-1931 American (Irish-born) writer III. biographical name Joel Chandler ...
Harris hawk
noun see Harris's hawk
Harris's hawk
noun Etymology: Edward Harris died 1863 American naturalist Date: 1909 a black hawk (Parabuteo unicinctus) found from the southwestern United States to South America that ...
geographical name city capital of Pennsylvania on Susquehanna River population 48,950
I. biographical name Benjamin 1833-1901 grandson of W.H. Harrison 23d president of the United States (1889-93) II. biographical name Frederic 1831-1923 English writer & ...
geographical name city N Virginia population 40,468
geographical name town N England in North Yorkshire N of Leeds population 66,475
geographical name borough of NW Greater London, England population 194,300
I. transitive verb Etymology: Middle English harwen, from Old English hergian Date: before 12th century archaic pillage, plunder II. noun Etymology: Middle English harwe; ...
noun see harrow III
verb Etymology: imitative Date: 1942 intransitive verb 1. to clear the throat in a pompous way 2. to comment disapprovingly transitive verb to utter (a comment) ...
transitive verb (harried; harrying) Etymology: Middle English harien, from Old English hergian; akin to Old High German heriōn to lay waste, heri army, Greek koiranos ruler ...
biographical name John Charles 1920-2000 American (Hungarian-born) economist
adjective Etymology: Middle English harsk, of Scandinavian origin; akin to Norwegian harsk harsh Date: 14th century 1. having a coarse uneven surface that is rough or ...
verb (harshened; harshening) Date: 1824 transitive verb to make (as a voice) harsh intransitive verb to become harsh
adverb see harsh
noun see harsh
noun Etymology: Middle English hert, from Old English heort; akin to Latin cervus hart, Greek keras horn — more at horn Date: before 12th century chiefly British the male ...
I. biographical name Albert Bushnell 1854-1943 American historian & editor II. biographical name Basil Henry Liddell — see Liddell Hart III. biographical name Lorenz ...
biographical name Francis Brett 1836-1902 Bret Harte American writer
noun Etymology: obsolete Afrikaans (now hartbees), from Dutch, from hart deer + beest beast Date: 1786 either of two large African antelopes (Alcelaphus buselaphus and ...
geographical name city N central Connecticut, its capital population 121,578 • Hartfordite noun
noun see Hartford
geographical name seaport N England on North Sea population 88,200
noun Etymology: from the earlier use of hart's horns as the chief source of ammonia Date: 1685 a preparation of ammonia used as smelling salts
biographical name Hans 1904-1989 French (German-born) painter
biographical name Leland Harrison 1939- American geneticist
adjective Etymology: perhaps from archaic hare to harass + scare Date: 1751 reckless, irresponsible • harum-scarum adverb
Hārūn ar-Rashīd
biographical name 763(or 766)-809 Hārūn ar-Rashīd ibn Muḥammad al-Mahdī ibn al-Manṣūr al-‘Abbāsī caliph of Baghdad (786-809)
noun (plural haruspices) Etymology: Latin, from haru- (akin to chordē gut, cord) + -spex, from specere to look — more at yarn, spy Date: 1584 a diviner in ancient Rome ...
noun Date: 1871 chiefly British an act or instance of foretelling something
biographical name John 1607-1638 American clergyman & benefactor
Harvard, Mount
geographical name mountain 14,420 feet (4395 meters) central Colorado in Sawatch Range SE of Mt. Elbert
I. noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle English hervest, from Old English hærfest; akin to Latin carpere to pluck, gather, Greek karpos fruit Date: before 12th ...
harvest fly
noun Date: circa 1753 cicada
harvest home
noun Date: 1573 1. a feast at the close of the harvest 2. the gathering or the time of the harvest 3. a song sung by the reapers at the close of the harvest
harvest mite
noun Date: 1873 chigger 2
harvest moon
noun Date: 1706 the full moon nearest the time of the September equinox
adjective see harvest II
noun see harvest II
noun Date: 1847 daddy longlegs 2
noun Date: 14th century the time during which an annual crop (as wheat) is harvested
I. biographical name George Brinton McClellan 1864-1928 American journalist II. biographical name Sir John Martin 1863-1944 English actor & producer III. biographical name ...
geographical name seaport SE England in Essex on North Sea population 15,076
geographical name state NW India in E Punjab formed 1966 from S part of former state of Punjab capital Chandigarh area 17,010 square miles (44,226 square kilometers), ...
geographical name mountains central Germany between the Elbe & the Leine — see Brocken
present third singular of have
noun Date: 1606 one that has passed the peak of effectiveness or popularity
or Hasa, Al- geographical name — see Al-Hasa
Hasa, Al-
geographical name see Hasa
biographical name died 207 B.C. brother of Hannibal Carthaginian general
noun Etymology: German, from Hase hare + Pfeffer pepper Date: 1892 a highly seasoned stew made of marinated rabbit meat
I. transitive verb Etymology: French hacher, from Old French hachier, from hache battle-ax, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German hāppa sickle; akin to Greek koptein to ...
hash brown potatoes
noun plural see hash browns
hash browns
noun plural Date: 1951 boiled potatoes that have been diced, mixed with chopped onions and shortening, and fried usually until they form a browned cake — called also hash ...
hash house
noun Date: 1869 an inexpensive eating place
hash mark
noun Date: 1907 1. service stripe 2. inbounds line
hashed brown potatoes
noun plural see hash browns
hashed browns
noun plural see hash browns
or Hashimite noun Etymology: Hashim, great-grandfather of Muhammad Date: 1697 a member of an Arab family having common ancestry with Muhammad and founding dynasties in ...
noun see Hashemite
biographical name Ryutaro 1937- prime minister of Japan (1996-98)
noun Etymology: Arabic ḥashīsh Date: 1598 the concentrated resin from the flowering tops of female hemp plants (Cannabis sativa or C. indica) that is smoked, chewed, or ...
also Chasid or Chassid noun (plural Hasidim; also Chasidim or Chassidim) Etymology: Hebrew ḥāsīdh pious Date: 1812 1. a member of a Jewish sect of the second century B.C. ...
adjective see Hasid
noun Date: 1893 1. the practices and beliefs of the Hasidim 2. the Hasidic movement
or Hasmonean noun Etymology: Late Latin Asmonaeus Hasmon, ancestor of the Maccabees, from Greek Asamōnaios Date: 1620 a member of the Maccabees • Hasmonaean or Hasmonean ...
I. noun see Hasmonaean II. adjective see Hasmonaean
Date: 1746 has not
noun Etymology: Middle English, alteration from Old English hæpse; akin to Middle High German haspe hasp Date: before 12th century any of several devices for fastening; ...
biographical name (Frederick) Childe 1859-1935 American artist
geographical name commune NE Belgium capital of Limburg population 66,611
noun see Hasid 2
adjective see Hasid
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Hassia Hesse (German state), location of the laboratory that first produced the element Date: 1992 a short-lived radioactive metallic element ...
I. noun Date: 1945 1. a heated often protracted argument ; wrangle 2. a violent skirmish ; fight 3. a. a state of confusion ; turmoil b. an annoying or troublesome ...
biographical name Hans Leo 1564-1612 German composer
noun Etymology: Middle English, sedge, from Old English hassuc Date: before 12th century 1. tussock 2. a. a cushion for kneeling b. a padded cushion or low stool ...
archaic present second singular of have
abbreviation Hawaii-Aleutian standard time
hasta la vista
foreign term Etymology: Spanish good-bye
adjective Etymology: New Latin hastatus, from Latin hasta spear — more at yard Date: 1788 1. triangular with sharp basal lobes spreading away from the base of the petiole ...
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French, of Germanic origin; akin to Old English hǣst violence Date: 14th century 1. rapidity of motion ; swiftness 2. rash or ...
verb (hastened; hastening) Date: 1568 intransitive verb to move or act quickly transitive verb 1. to urge on 2. accelerate • hastener noun
noun see hasten
biographical name (John) Dennis 1942- American politician
adverb Date: 14th century in haste ; hurriedly
noun see hasty
I. biographical name 1st Marquess of 1754-1826 Francis Rawdon-Hastings British general & colonial administrator II. biographical name Warren 1732-1818 English statesman & ...
adjective (hastier; -est) Date: 14th century 1. a. archaic rapid in action or movement ; speedy b. done or made in a hurry c. fast and typically superficial 2. ...
hasty pudding
noun Date: 1599 1. British a porridge of oatmeal or flour boiled in water 2. New England a. cornmeal mush b. Indian pudding
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English hæt; akin to Old High German huot head covering — more at hood Date: before 12th century 1. a covering for the head ...
hat in hand
adverb Date: 1851 in an attitude of respectful humility
hat trick
noun Etymology: probably from the former practice of rewarding the feat with the gift of a hat Date: 1877 1. the retiring of three batsmen with three consecutive balls by a ...
geographical name district S Turkey E of Gulf of Iskenderun
noun Date: 15th century a band (as of fabric, leather, or cord) around the crown of a hat just above the brim
noun Date: 1794 1. a box for holding or storing a hat 2. a usually round piece of luggage designed especially for carrying hats
I. noun Etymology: Middle English hache, from Old English hæc; akin to Middle Dutch hecke trapdoor Date: before 12th century 1. a small door or opening (as in an airplane ...
noun see hatch II
adjective see hatch II
noun Date: 1970 an automobile the back of which consists of a hatch that opens upward; also the back itself
adjective Date: 1917 employed in checking hats and articles of outdoor clothing
noun see hatch II
noun (plural -eries) Date: 1880 a place for hatching eggs (as of poultry or fish)
noun Etymology: Middle English hachet, from Anglo-French hachette, diminutive of hache battle-ax — more at hash Date: 14th century 1. a short-handled ax often with a ...
hatchet face
noun Date: circa 1666 a thin sharp face • hatchet-faced adjective
hatchet job
noun Date: 1944 a forceful or malicious verbal attack
hatchet man
noun Date: 1880 1. one hired for murder, coercion, or attack 2. a. a writer specializing in invective b. a person hired to perform underhanded or unscrupulous tasks ...
hatchet work
noun Date: 1944 the work of a hatchet man
adjective see hatchet face
noun Date: 1662 the engraving or drawing of fine lines in close proximity especially to give an effect of shading; also the pattern so made
noun Date: 1899 a recently hatched animal
noun Etymology: perhaps alteration of achievement Date: 1548 a panel on which a coat of arms of a deceased person is temporarily displayed
noun Date: 1626 a passage giving access usually by a ladder or stairs to an enclosed space (as a cellar); also hatch 2a
I. noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle English, from Old English hete; akin to Old High German haz hate, Greek kēdos care Date: before 12th century 1. a. ...
hate crime
noun Date: 1984 any of various crimes (as assault or defacement of property) when motivated by hostility to the victim as a member of a group (as one based on color, creed, ...
hate one's guts
phrasal to hate someone with great intensity
adjective Date: 14th century 1. full of hate ; malicious 2. deserving of or arousing hate • hatefully adverb • hatefulness noun
adverb see hateful
noun see hateful
noun see hate II
archaic present third singular of have
hatha yoga
noun Etymology: Sanskrit haṭha force + yoga yoga Date: 1890 a system of physical exercises for the control and perfection of the body that constitutes one of the four chief ...
geographical name city NW Puerto Rico population 38,925
adjective see hat I
noun Date: 15th century one who makes hats
noun Etymology: Middle English, from hate + Old English rǣden condition — more at kindred Date: 12th century 1. hate 2. prejudiced hostility or animosity
noun Date: 14th century one that makes, sells, or cleans and repairs hats
Hatteras Island
geographical name island North Carolina between Pamlico Sound & Atlantic Ocean; a long barrier island
Hatteras, Cape
geographical name cape North Carolina on SE Hatteras Island
geographical name city SE Mississippi population 44,779
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French hauberc, of Germanic origin; akin to Old English healsbeorg neck armor Date: 14th century a tunic of chain mail worn as ...
noun Etymology: Middle English (Scots) halch, from Old English healh corner of land; akin to Old English holh hole Date: before 12th century Scottish a low-lying meadow by ...
biographical name Charles James 1925- prime minister of Ireland (1979-81; 1982; 1987-92)
adverb see haughty

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