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

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haughtiness
noun see haughty
haughty
adjective (haughtier; -est) Etymology: obsolete haught, from Middle English haute, from Anglo-French halt, haut, literally, high, from Latin altus — more at old Date: 15th ...
haul
I. verb Etymology: Middle English halen to pull, from Anglo-French haler, of Germanic origin; akin to Middle Dutch halen to pull; akin to Old English geholian to obtain Date: ...
haul ass
phrasal often vulgar to move quickly
haul off
intransitive verb Date: 1843 to get ready — used with and and a following verb describing a usually sudden and violent act
haulage
noun Date: 1826 1. the act or process of hauling 2. a charge made for hauling
hauler
noun Date: 1674 one that hauls: as a. a commercial establishment or worker whose business is hauling b. an automotive vehicle for hauling goods or material
haulier
British variant of hauler
haulm
noun Etymology: Middle English halm, from Old English healm; akin to Old High German halm stem, Latin culmus stalk, Greek kalamos reed Date: before 12th century the stems or ...
haunch
noun Etymology: Middle English haunche, from Anglo-French hanche, haunche, of Germanic origin; akin to Middle Dutch hanke haunch Date: 13th century 1. a. hip 1a b. ...
haunt
I. verb Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French hanter, probably from Old Norse heimta to lead home, pull, claim, from heimr home Date: 14th century transitive verb 1. ...
haunter
noun see haunt I
hauntingly
adverb see haunt I
Hauptman
biographical name Herbert Aaron 1917- American biophysicist
Hauptmann
biographical name Gerhart 1862-1946 German writer
Hauraki Gulf
geographical name inlet of the S Pacific N New Zealand on N coast of North Island
Hausa
noun (plural Hausa or Hausas) Etymology: Hausa Hausā Date: 1853 1. the Chadic language of the Hausa people widely used in western Africa as a trade language 2. a member ...
hausfrau
noun Etymology: German, from Haus house + Frau woman, wife Date: 1798 housewife
Haushofer
biographical name Karl Ernst 1869-1946 German general & geographer
Haussmann
biographical name Baron Georges-Eugène 1809-1891 French administrator
haustellum
noun (plural haustella) Etymology: New Latin, diminutive of Latin haustrum scoop on a waterwheel, from haurire to drink, draw — more at exhaust Date: 1816 a proboscis (as ...
haustorial
adjective Date: 1894 of, relating to, or having a haustorium
haustorium
noun (plural haustoria) Etymology: New Latin, from Latin haurire Date: 1875 a food-absorbing outgrowth of a plant organ (as a hypha or stem)
haut
adjective see haute
haut goût
foreign term Etymology: French high flavor ; slight taint of decay
haut monde
also haute monde noun Etymology: French, literally, high world Date: 1864 high society
hautbois
or hautboy noun (plural hautbois or hautboys) Etymology: Middle French hautbois, from haut high + bois wood Date: 1575 oboe
hautboy
noun see hautbois
haute
also haut adjective Etymology: French Date: 1787 fashionable, high-class
haute couture
noun Etymology: French, literally, high sewing Date: 1908 the houses or designers that create exclusive and often trend-setting fashions for women; also the fashions created
haute cuisine
noun Etymology: French, literally, high cooking Date: 1928 artful or elaborate cuisine; especially traditionally elaborate French cuisine
haute école
noun Etymology: French, literally, high school Date: 1858 a highly stylized form of classical riding ; advanced dressage
haute monde
noun see haut monde
haute vulgarisation
foreign term Etymology: French high popularization ; effective presentation of a difficult subject to a general audience
Haute-Volta
geographical name — see Burkina Faso
hauteur
noun Etymology: French, from haut high — more at haughty Date: circa 1628 arrogance, haughtiness
Havana
I. noun Etymology: probably from Spanish habano, from habano of Havana, from La Habana (Havana), Cuba Date: 1826 1. a cigar made from Cuban tobacco 2. a tobacco ...
Havanan
adjective or noun see Havana II
Havant
geographical name town S England in Hampshire NE of Portsmouth population 117,400
Havarti
noun Etymology: Danish, from Havarthigård, farm of Hanne Nielsen died 1903 Danish cheese maker Date: 1957 a semisoft Danish cheese having a porous texture and usually a mild ...
havdalah
also habdalah noun Usage: often capitalized Etymology: Hebrew habhdālāh separation Date: 1733 a Jewish ceremony marking the close of a Sabbath or holy day
have
I. verb (had; having; has) Etymology: Middle English, from Old English habban; akin to Old High German habēn to have, and perhaps to hevan to lift — more at heave Date: ...
have a screw loose
phrasal to be mentally unbalanced
have at
phrasal to go at or deal with ; attack
have coming
phrasal to deserve or merit what one gets, benefits by, or suffers
have done
phrasal finish, stop
have done with
phrasal to bring to an end ; have no further concern with
have had it
phrasal 1. to have had or have done all one is going to be allowed to 2. to have experienced, endured, or suffered all one can
have it
phrasal assert, claim
have it in for
phrasal to intend to do harm to
have it out
phrasal to settle a matter of contention by discussion or a fight
have none of
phrasal to refuse to have anything to do with
have on
transitive verb Date: before 12th century 1. wear 2. chiefly British to trick or deceive intentionally ; put on 5 3. to have plans for
have one's eye on
phrasal 1. a. to look at b. to watch constantly and attentively 2. to have as an objective
have the wind of
phrasal 1. to be to windward of 2. to be on the scent of 3. to have a superior position to
have to do with
phrasal 1. to deal with 2. to have a specified relationship with or effect on
have-not
noun Date: 1836 one that is poor especially in material wealth
Havel
I. biographical name Václav 1936- Czech writer & politician; president of Czechoslovakia (1989-92); president of Czech Republic (1993-2003) II. geographical name river 212 ...
havelock
noun Etymology: Sir Henry Havelock Date: 1861 a covering attached to a cap to protect the neck from the sun or bad weather
Havelock
biographical name Sir Henry 1795-1857 British general
haven
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English hæfen; akin to Middle High German habene harbor Date: before 12th century 1. harbor, port 2. a place of safety ; refuge ...
haven't
Date: 1777 have not
haver
intransitive verb Etymology: origin unknown Date: 1866 chiefly British to hem and haw
Haverfordwest
geographical name port SW Wales population 9936
Haverhill
geographical name city NE Massachusetts population 58,969
Havering
geographical name borough of NE Greater London, England population 224,400
haversack
noun Etymology: French havresac, from German Habersack bag for oats, from Haber oats + Sack bag Date: 1749 a bag similar to a knapsack but worn over one shoulder
haversian canal
noun Usage: often capitalized H Etymology: Clopton Havers died 1702 English physician & anatomist Date: 1842 any of the small canals through which the blood vessels ramify ...
haversian system
noun Usage: often capitalized H Date: circa 1846 a haversian canal with the concentrically arranged laminae of bone that surround it
Havirov
geographical name city E Czech Republic population 86,267
havoc
I. noun Etymology: Middle English havok, from Anglo-French, modification of Old French havot plunder Date: 15th century 1. wide and general destruction ; devastation 2. ...
Havre
geographical name — see Le Havre
haw
I. noun Etymology: Middle English hawe, from Old English haga — more at hedge Date: before 12th century 1. a hawthorn berry 2. hawthorn II. noun Etymology: origin ...
Hawaii
geographical name 1. (or Hawaiian Islands) (or formerly Sandwich Islands) group of islands central Pacific belonging to United States 2. island SE Hawaii, largest of the ...
Hawaii Volcanoes National Park
geographical name reservation Hawaii including Mauna Loa & Kilauea volcanoes on Hawaii (island)
Hawaii-Aleutian time
noun Date: 1983 the time of the 10th time zone west of Greenwich that includes the Hawaiian Islands and the Aleutians west of the Fox group
Hawaiian
noun Date: 1840 1. a native or resident of Hawaii; especially one of Polynesian ancestry 2. the Polynesian language of the Hawaiians • Hawaiian adjective
Hawaiian goose
noun Date: circa 1909 nene
Hawaiian guitar
noun Date: 1928 a usually electric stringed instrument having a long fretted neck and six to eight steel strings that are plucked while being pressed with a movable steel bar ...
Hawaiian Islands
geographical name see Hawaii 1
Hawaiian shirt
noun Date: 1952 a usually short-sleeved sport shirt with a colorful pattern
hawfinch
noun Etymology: 1haw Date: circa 1674 an Old World finch (Coccothraustes coccothraustes of the family Fringillidae) with a large heavy bill and short thick neck and the male ...
hawk
I. noun Etymology: Middle English hauk, from Old English hafoc; akin to Old High German habuh hawk, Russian kobets a falcon Date: before 12th century 1. any of numerous ...
hawk moth
noun Date: 1785 any of a family (Sphingidae) of stout-bodied moths with a long proboscis, long narrow more or less pointed forewings, and small hind wings — called also ...
Hawke
I. biographical name 1st Baron 1705-1781 Edward Hawke English admiral II. biographical name Robert James Lee 1929- prime minister of Australia (1983-91)
Hawke Bay
geographical name inlet of the S Pacific N New Zealand on SE coast of North Island
hawker
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English hafocere, from hafoc Date: before 12th century falconer II. noun Etymology: by folk etymology from Low German höker, ...
Hawkeye
noun Date: 1823 a native or resident of Iowa — used as a nickname
hawkeyed
adjective Date: 1795 having keen sight
Hawking
biographical name Stephen William 1942- British physicist
Hawkins
I. biographical name Sir Anthony Hope 1863-1933 pseudonym Anthony Hope English novelist & dramatist II. biographical name or Hawkyns Sir John 1532-1595 English admiral
hawkish
adjective see hawk I
hawkishly
adverb see hawk I
hawkishness
noun see hawk I
hawksbill
noun Date: 1712 a small brown or brown and yellow sea turtle (Eretmochelys imbricata) of tropical waters that has a narrow pointed beak and a carapace of overlapping plates ...
hawkshaw
noun Etymology: from Hawkshaw, detective in the play The Ticket of Leave Man (1863) by Tom Taylor Date: 1888 detective
hawkweed
noun Date: 1562 any of a genus (Hieracium) of perennial often apomictic composite herbs having usually yellow flowers — compare orange hawkweed
Hawkyns
biographical name see Hawkins II
Haworth
biographical name Sir (Walter) Norman 1883-1950 English chemist
hawse
noun Etymology: alteration of Middle English halse, from Old Norse hals neck, hawse; akin to Old English heals, neck — more at collar Date: 14th century 1. a. the part ...
hawsehole
noun Date: 1664 a hole in the bow of a ship through which a cable passes
hawser
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French haucer, from Anglo-French halcer, haucer to raise, hoist, from Vulgar Latin *altiare, from Latin altus high — more at old ...
hawser-laid
adjective Date: 1769 composed of three ropes laid together right-handed with each containing three strands twisted together
hawthorn
noun Etymology: Middle English hawethorn, from Old English hagathorn, from haga hawthorn + thorn — more at hedge Date: before 12th century any of a genus (Crataegus) of ...
Hawthorne
I. biographical name Nathaniel 1804-1864 American author II. geographical name city SW California SW of Los Angeles population 84,112
Hawthorne effect
noun Etymology: from the Hawthorne Works of the Western Electric Co., Cicero, Ill., where its existence was established by experiment Date: 1962 the stimulation to output or ...
Hay
I. biographical name John Milton 1838-1905 American statesman II. geographical name river 530 miles (853 kilometers) Canada in N Alberta & S Northwest Territories flowing NE ...
hay
I. noun Etymology: Middle English hey, from Old English hīeg; akin to Old High German hewi hay, Old English hēawan to hew Date: before 12th century 1. herbage and ...
hay fever
noun Date: 1829 an acute allergic reaction to pollen that is usually seasonal and is marked by sneezing, nasal discharge and congestion, and itching and watering of the eyes ...
hay-scented fern
noun Date: 1915 a common fern (Dennstaedtia punctilobula) of eastern North America with fragrant finely divided pale green fronds
haycock
noun Date: 13th century a somewhat rounded conical pile of hay
Haydn
biographical name (Franz) Joseph 1732-1809 Austrian composer
Hayes
I. biographical name Helen 1900-1993 Helen Hayes Brown American actress II. biographical name Isaac Israel 1832-1881 American arctic explorer III. biographical name Roland ...
Hayes and Harlington
geographical name see Hayes V, 2
haylage
noun Etymology: hay + silage Date: circa 1958 a stored forage that is essentially a grass silage wilted to 35 to 50 percent moisture
hayloft
noun Date: 1530 a loft especially for storing hay
haymaker
noun Date: 1902 a powerful blow
haymow
noun Date: 15th century a mow especially of or for hay
Haynes
biographical name Elwood 1857-1925 American inventor
hayrack
noun Date: 1753 1. a feeding rack that holds hay for livestock 2. a frame mounted on the running gear of a wagon and used especially in hauling hay or straw; also a ...
hayrick
noun Date: 15th century a relatively large sometimes thatched outdoor pile of hay ; haystack
hayride
noun Date: 1896 a pleasure ride usually at night by a group in a wagon, sleigh, or open truck partly filled with straw or hay
Hays
biographical name Will Harrison 1879-1954 American lawyer & politician
hayseed
noun (plural hayseed or hayseeds) Date: 1577 1. a. seed shattered from hay b. clinging bits of straw or chaff from hay 2. plural hayseeds bumpkin, yokel
haystack
noun Date: 15th century 1. a stack of hay 2. a vertical standing wave in turbulent river waters
Hayward
geographical name city W California SE of Oakland population 140,030
haywire
adverb or adjective Etymology: from the use of baling wire for makeshift repairs Date: 1929 1. being out of order or having gone wrong 2. emotionally or mentally upset ...
hazan
noun (plural hazanim) Etymology: Late Hebrew ḥazzān Date: 1650 1. an official of a Jewish synagogue or community of the period when the Talmud was compiled 2. cantor 2 ...
Hazard
biographical name Paul (-Gustave-Marie-Camille) 1878-1944 French literary historian
hazard
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French hasard, from Old Spanish azar, from Arabic al-zahr the die Date: 14th century 1. a game of chance like craps played with ...
hazardous
adjective Date: 1585 1. depending on hazard or chance 2. involving or exposing one to risk (as of loss or harm) Synonyms: see dangerous • hazardously adverb • ...
hazardously
adverb see hazardous
hazardousness
noun see hazardous
haze
I. noun Etymology: probably back-formation from hazy Date: 1706 1. a. fine dust, smoke, or light vapor causing lack of transparency of the air b. a cloudy appearance ...
hazel
I. noun Etymology: Middle English hasel, from Old English hæsel; akin to Old High German hasal hazel, Latin corulus Date: before 12th century 1. any of a genus (Corylus and ...
hazel grouse
noun see hazel hen
hazel hen
noun Date: 1661 a European woodland grouse (Bonasa bonasia) related to the ruffed grouse — called also hazel grouse
hazelnut
noun Date: before 12th century the brown nut of a hazel
Hazelwood
geographical name city E Missouri WNW of St. Louis population 26,206
hazer
noun see haze III
hazily
adverb see hazy
haziness
noun see hazy
hazing
noun Date: circa 1855 the action of hazing; especially an initiation process involving harassment
Hazleton
geographical name city E Pennsylvania S of Wilkes-Barre population 23,329
Hazlitt
biographical name William 1778-1830 English essayist
hazy
adjective (hazier; -est) Etymology: origin unknown Date: 1582 1. obscured or made dim or cloudy by or as if by haze 2. vague, indefinite ; also uncertain
Hb
abbreviation hemoglobin
HBM
abbreviation Her Britannic Majesty; His Britannic Majesty
HC
abbreviation 1. Holy Communion 2. House of Commons 3. hydrocarbon
HCF
abbreviation highest common factor
HCFC
abbreviation hydrochlorofluorocarbon
HCG
abbreviation human chorionic gonadotropin
HCL
abbreviation high cost of living
hd
abbreviation head
HD
abbreviation heavy-duty
HDL
noun Etymology: high-density lipoprotein Date: circa 1965 a lipoprotein of blood plasma that is composed of a high proportion of protein with little triglyceride and ...
HDPE
abbreviation high-density polyethylene
HDTV
abbreviation high-definition television
hdwd
abbreviation hardwood
He
symbol helium
HE
abbreviation 1. Her Excellency; His Excellency 2. high explosive 3. His Eminence
he
I. pronoun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English hē; akin to Old English hēo she, hit it, Old High German hē he, Latin cis, citra on this side, Greek ekeinos that ...
he'd
Date: 1599 he had ; he would
he'll
Date: 1579 he will ; he shall
he's
Date: 1588 he is ; he has
he-man
noun Date: 1758 a strong virile man
he/she
pronoun Date: 1963 he or she — used as a pronoun of common gender
head
I. noun Etymology: Middle English hed, from Old English hēafod; akin to Old High German houbit head, Latin caput Date: before 12th century 1. the upper or anterior division ...
head
I. noun Etymology: Middle English hed, from Old English hēafod; akin to Old High German houbit head, Latin caput Date: before 12th century 1. the upper or anterior division ...
head and shoulders
adverb Date: circa 1864 beyond comparison ; by far
head case
noun Date: 1974 nut 6a
head cold
noun Date: 1936 a common cold centered in the nasal passages and adjacent mucous tissues
head game
noun Date: 1977 mind game
head linesman
noun Date: circa 1949 a football linesman
head louse
noun Date: 1547 a sucking louse (Pediculus humanus capitis) that lives on the human scalp
head of steam
Date: 1972 strong driving force ; momentum
head off
transitive verb Date: 1841 to turn back or turn aside ; block, prevent
head over heels
adverb Date: 1771 1. a. in or as if in a somersault ; helter-skelter b. upside down 2. very much ; deeply
head restraint
noun Date: 1967 a resilient pad at the top of the back of an automobile seat especially for preventing whiplash
head rhyme
noun Date: circa 1943 alliteration
head shop
noun Date: 1968 a shop specializing in articles (as hashish pipes and roach clips) of interest to drug users
head start
noun Date: 1886 1. an advantage granted or achieved at the beginning of a race, a chase, or a competition 2. a favorable or promising beginning
head-hunting
noun Date: 1853 1. the act or custom of seeking out, decapitating, and preserving the heads of enemies as trophies 2. a seeking to deprive usually political enemies of ...
head-in-the-sand
adjective Date: 1970 unwilling to recognize or acknowledge a problem or situation
head-on
I. adverb Date: 1840 1. with the head or front making the initial contact 2. in direct opposition, confrontation, or contradiction II. adjective Date: 1903 1. having ...
head-scratcher
noun Date: 1971 puzzle, mystery
head-scratching
noun Date: 1926 puzzled contemplation ; also confusion
head-to-head
adverb or adjective Date: circa 1728 in a direct confrontation or encounter usually between individuals
headache
noun Date: before 12th century 1. pain in the head 2. a vexatious or baffling situation or problem • headachy also headachey adjective
headachey
adjective see headache
headachy
adjective see headache
headband
noun Date: 1535 1. a band worn on or around the head 2. a narrow strip of cloth sewn or glued by hand to a book at the extreme ends of the spine
headbanger
noun Date: 1979 a musician who performs hard rock; also a fan of hard rock
headboard
noun Date: 1730 a board forming the head (as of a bed)
headcheese
noun Date: 1841 a jellied loaf or sausage made from edible parts of the head, feet, and sometimes the tongue and heart especially of a pig
headdress
noun Date: 1702 an often elaborate covering for the head
headed
adjective Date: 13th century 1. having a head or a heading 2. having a head or heads of a specified kind or number — used in combination
headend
noun Date: 1971 equipment or a facility which receives communications signals (as cable television broadcasts) for distribution to a local region
header
noun Date: 15th century 1. one that removes heads; especially a grain-harvesting machine that cuts off the grain heads and elevates them to a wagon 2. a. a brick or ...
headfirst
adverb Date: circa 1828 1. with the head foremost 2. headlong 2 • headfirst adjective
headforemost
adverb Date: 1697 headfirst
headgate
noun Date: 1832 a gate for controlling the water flowing into a channel (as an irrigation ditch)
headgear
noun Date: 15th century 1. a covering or protective device for the head 2. a harness for a horse's head
headhunt
verb Date: 1969 transitive verb to recruit (personnel and especially executives) for top-level jobs intransitive verb to recruit personnel for top-level jobs
headhunter
noun Date: 1853 1. one that engages in head-hunting 2. a recruiter of personnel especially at the executive level 3. an athlete who intentionally seeks to harm an opponent
headily
adverb see heady
headiness
noun see heady
heading
noun Date: 1676 1. a. something that forms or serves as a head; especially an inscription, headline, or title standing at the top or beginning (as of a letter or chapter) ...
headlamp
noun Date: 1885 headlight
headland
noun Date: before 12th century 1. unplowed land at the ends of furrows or near a fence 2. a point of usually high land jutting out into a body of water ; promontory
headless
adjective Date: before 12th century 1. a. having no head b. having the head cut off ; beheaded 2. having no chief 3. lacking good sense or prudence ; foolish • ...
headlessness
noun see headless
headlight
noun Date: 1861 1. a light with a reflector and special lens mounted on the front of a vehicle to illuminate the road ahead; also the beam cast by a headlight 2. a light ...
headline
I. noun Date: 1824 1. words set at the head of a passage or page to introduce or categorize 2. a. a head of a newspaper story or article usually printed in large type and ...
headliner
noun Date: 1896 1. the principal performer in a show ; star; broadly personality 4b 2. fabric covering the inside of the roof of an automobile
headlock
noun Date: 1905 a hold in which a wrestler encircles an opponent's head with one arm
headlong
I. adverb Etymology: Middle English hedlong, alteration of hedling, from hed head Date: 14th century 1. headfirst 1 2. without deliberation ; recklessly 3. without ...
headman
noun Date: before 12th century 1. a. foreman, overseer b. a lesser chief of a primitive community 2. headsman
headmaster
noun Date: 1576 a man heading the staff of a private school ; principal • headmasterly adjective • headmastership noun
headmasterly
adjective see headmaster
headmastership
noun see headmaster
headmistress
noun Date: 1872 a woman heading the staff of a private school
headmost
adjective Date: 1628 most advanced ; leading
headnote
noun Date: 1855 1. a prefixed note of comment or explanation 2. a note prefixed to the report of a decided legal case
headphone
noun Date: 1914 an earphone held over the ear by a band worn on the head — usually used in plural
headpiece
noun Date: 1535 1. a. a protective or defensive covering for the head b. an ornamental, ceremonial, or traditional covering for the head 2. brains, intelligence 3. ...
headpin
noun Date: 1927 a bowling pin that stands foremost in the arrangement of pins
headquarter
verb Date: 1903 transitive verb to place in headquarters intransitive verb to make one's headquarters
headquarters
noun plural but singular or plural in construction Date: 1647 1. a place from which a commander performs the functions of command 2. the administrative center of an ...
headrest
noun Date: 1853 1. a support for the head 2. head restraint
headroom
noun Date: 1841 vertical space in which to stand, sit, or move
heads up
interjection Date: circa 1941 — used as a warning to look out for danger especially overhead or to clear a passageway
heads-up
I. adjective Date: 1947 alert, resourceful II. noun Date: 1987 a message that alerts or prepares ; warning
headsail
noun Date: 1627 a sail set forward of the foremast
headset
noun Date: 1921 1. an attachment for holding an earphone and transmitter at one's head 2. a pair of headphones
headship
noun Date: 1582 the position, office, or dignity of a head
headshrinker
noun Date: 1950 shrink 3
headsman
noun Date: 1600 one that beheads ; executioner
headspace
noun Date: 1936 the volume above a liquid or solid in a closed container
headspring
noun Date: 14th century fountainhead, source
headstall
noun Date: 14th century a part of a bridle or halter that encircles the head
headstand
noun Date: circa 1934 the gymnastic feat of standing on one's head usually with support from the hands
headstock
noun Date: 1688 a bearing or pedestal for a revolving or moving part; specifically a part of a lathe that holds the revolving spindle and its attachments
headstone
noun Date: 1775 a memorial stone at the head of a grave
headstream
noun Date: 14th century a stream that is the source of a river
headstrong
adjective Date: 14th century 1. not easily restrained ; impatient of control, advice, or suggestions 2. directed by ungovernable will Synonyms: see unruly
headwaiter
noun Date: 1786 the head of the dining-room staff of a restaurant or hotel
headwater
noun Date: 1787 the source of a stream — usually used in plural
headway
noun Date: 1748 1. a. motion or rate of motion in a forward direction b. advance, progress 2. headroom (as under an arch) sufficient to allow passage 3. the time ...
headwind
noun Date: 1926 a wind having the opposite general direction to a course of movement (as of an aircraft)
headword
noun Date: circa 1823 1. a word or term placed at the beginning (as of a chapter or an entry in an encyclopedia) 2. head 19
headwork
noun Date: 1837 mental labor; especially clever thinking
heady
adjective (headier; -est) Date: 14th century 1. a. willful, rash b. violent, impetuous 2. a. tending to intoxicate or make giddy or elated b. giddy, ...
heal
verb Etymology: Middle English helen, from Old English hǣlan; akin to Old High German heilen to heal, Old English hāl whole — more at whole Date: before 12th century ...
healer
noun Date: 12th century 1. one that heals 2. a Christian Science practitioner
health
noun Usage: often attributive Etymology: Middle English helthe, from Old English hǣlth, from hāl Date: before 12th century 1. a. the condition of being sound in body, ...
health care
noun Date: 1940 efforts made to maintain or restore health especially by trained and licensed professionals — usually hyphenated when used attributively
health club
noun Date: 1961 a usually commercial establishment having members who pay a fee to use its health and fitness facilities and equipment
health food
noun Date: 1882 a food promoted as highly conducive to health
health insurance
noun Date: 1901 insurance against loss through illness of the insured; especially insurance providing compensation for medical expenses
health spa
noun Date: 1960 1. spa 4; especially one emphasizing health and fitness 2. health club
healthful
adjective Date: 14th century 1. beneficial to health of body or mind 2. healthy
healthfully
adverb see healthful
healthfulness
noun see healthful

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