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Hälsingland
▪ province, Sweden       landskap (province), east-central Sweden, in the southern part of Norrland region. It is bounded on the east by the Gulf of Bothnia, on the ...
Halstead-Reitan Neuropsychological Battery
/hawl"sted ruy"tan/ a group of tests used in the neuropsychological assessment of cognitive functions, as attention, memory, or the ability to make abstractions. [after U.S. ...
Halsted
/hawl"stid, -sted/, n. William Stewart ("Brill"), 1852-1922, U.S. surgeon and educator. * * *
Halsted, William S(tewart)
(b. Sept. 23, 1852, New York, N.Y., U.S. d. Sept. 7, 1922, Baltimore, Md.) U.S. pioneer of scientific surgery. He graduated from the College of Physicians and Surgeons in 1877. ...
Halsted, William Stewart
▪ American surgeon born Sept. 23, 1852, New York, N.Y., U.S. died Sept. 7, 1922, Baltimore, Md.  American pioneer of scientific surgery who established at Johns Hopkins ...
Halston
▪ American designer byname of  Roy Halston Frowick   born April 23, 1932, Des Moines, Iowa, U.S. died March 26, 1990, San Francisco, Calif.       American designer of ...
halt
halt1 /hawlt/, v.i. 1. to stop; cease moving, operating, etc., either permanently or temporarily: They halted for lunch and strolled about. v.t. 2. to cause to stop temporarily ...
halter
halter1 —halterlike, adj. /hawl"teuhr/, n. 1. a rope or strap with a noose or headstall for leading or restraining horses or cattle. 2. a rope with a noose for hanging ...
halter-top
hal·ter-top (hôlʹtər-tŏp') n. A garment for women that ties behind the neck and across the back, leaving the arms, shoulders, and back bare. * * *
haltia
Among the Balto-Finnic peoples, a guardian spirit of the household. In Finland it was the spirit of the first person to claim a site as property. Identical in appearance to this ...
Haltia, Mount
▪ mountain, Finland Finnish  Haltiatunturi,  Swedish  Haldefjäll,  Norwegian  Reisduoddarhaldde,         highest mountain in Finland, at the extreme northwestern ...
halting
—haltingly, adv. —haltingness, n. /hawl"ting/, adj. 1. faltering or hesitating, esp. in speech. 2. faulty or imperfect. 3. limping or lame: a halting gait. [1375-1425; late ...
haltingly
See halting. * * *
Haltom City
/hawl"teuhm/ a city in N Texas, near Fort Worth. 29,014. * * *
Halton
▪ unitary authority, England, United Kingdom       unitary authority, geographic county of Cheshire, England. The unitary authority comprises Widnes and surrounding ...
Halton Hills
/hawl"tn/ a city in SE Ontario, in S Canada, near Toronto. 35,190. * * *
halutz
/khah loohts"/, n., pl. halutzim Seph. /khah'looh tseem"/; Ashk. /khah looh"tsim/. Hebrew. a person who immigrates to Israel to establish or join a settlement for accomplishing ...
halva
See halvah. * * *
halvah
/hahl vah", hahl"vah/, n. a sweet, candylike confection of Turkish origin, consisting chiefly of ground sesame seeds and honey. Also, halavah, halva. [1840-50; < Yiddish halva < ...
halve
/hav, hahv/, v.t., halved, halving. 1. to divide into two equal parts. 2. to share equally: to halve one's rations with a stranger. 3. to reduce to half. 4. Golf. to play (a ...
halvers
/hav"euhrz, hah"veuhrz/, n.pl. Midland and Southern U.S. halves: Let's go halvers on anything we find. [1500-10; HALF + -ER1 + -S3, with voicing of f by analogy with plural ...
halves
/havz, hahvz/, n. 1. pl. of half. 2. by halves, a. incompletely or partially: to do things by halves. b. halfheartedly: better not at all than by halves. 3. go halves, to share ...
halyard
/hal"yeuhrd/, n. any of various lines or tackles for hoisting a spar, sail, flag, etc., into position for use. Also, halliard. [1325-75; ME halier rope to haul with (see HALE2, ...
Halysites
/hal'i suy"teez/, n. an extinct genus comprising the chain corals. [ < NL < Gk hálys(is) chain + -ites -ITE1] * * * ▪ fossil coral  extinct genus of corals found as fossils ...
ham
ham1 /ham/, n. 1. a cut of meat from the heavy-muscled part of a hog's rear quarter, between hip and hock, usually cured. 2. that part of a hog's hind leg. 3. the part of the leg ...
Ham
/ham/, n. the second son of Noah, Gen. 10:1. * * * Cut of meat consisting of the thigh of a hog, usually preserved through a curing process that involves salting and smoking or ...
Ham Nghi
▪ emperor of Annam original name  Ung Lich   born 1870, Hue, Vietnam died 1947, Algeria       emperor of Annam (now Vietnam) in 1884–86 who rejected the role of a ...
ham-fisted
ham-fist·ed (hămʹfĭs'tĭd) adj. Ham-handed. * * *
ham-handed
—hamhandedness; esp. Brit., hamfistedness, n. /ham"han"did/, adj. clumsy, inept, or heavy-handed: a ham-handed approach to dealing with people that hurts a lot of ...
ham-handedly
See ham-handed. * * *
Hama
/hah"mah, hah mah"/, n. a city in W Syria, on the Orontes River. 137,589. Ancient, Epiphania. Biblical name, Hamath. * * *
hamada
hamada [hə mä′də] n. alt. sp. of HAMMADA * * *
Hamada Shōji
▪ Japanese artist born Dec. 9, 1894, Kawasaki, Kanagawa prefecture, Japan died Jan. 5, 1978, Mashiko  Japanese ceramist who revitalized pottery making in Mashiko, where ...
Hamadan
/ham"euh dan'/; Pers. /ha ma dahn"/, n. a city in W Iran. 124,379. Ancient, Ecbatana. * * * ▪ Iran also spelled  Hamadān , ancient  Ecbatana   city, west-central Iran, ...
Hamadan rug
 any of several handwoven floor coverings of considerable variety, made in the district surrounding the ancient city of Hamadan (Ecbatana) in western Iran and brought there for ...
Hamadānī, al-
▪ Islamic mystic in full  ʿAlī ibn Shihāb ad-Dīn ibn Muḥammad al-Hamadānī   born Oct. 22, 1314, Hamadān, Iran died Jan. 18, 1385, near Kunar, Kashmir, ...
Hamadhānī, al-
▪ Islamic author in full  Badīʿ az-Zamān Abū al-Faḍl Aḥmad ibn al-Ḥusayn al-Hamadhānī  born 969, Hamadan, Iran died 1008, Herāt, Ghaznavid ...
hamadryad
/ham'euh druy"euhd, -ad/, n., pl. hamadryads, hamadryades /-euh deez'/. 1. Class. Myth. a dryad who is the spirit of a particular tree. 2. See king cobra. [ < L, s. of Hamadryas ...
hamadryas
ham·a·dry·as (hăm'ə-drīʹəs) n. A baboon (Papio hamadryas) of northern Africa and Arabia, the adult male of which has a heavy mane. Also called sacred baboon.   [Latin, ...
hamadryas baboon
/ham'euh druy"euhs/ a baboon, Papio (Comopithecus) hamadryas, of Ethiopia, the male of which has a mantle of long, dark hair about the head and shoulders: held sacred by the ...
Hamaguchi Osachi
▪ prime minister of Japan also called  Hamaguchi Yuko   born May 1, 1870, Kōchi, Tosa province, Japan died Aug. 26, 1931, Tokyo       Japanese politician and prime ...
Hamah
Ha·mah (häʹmä) See Hama. * * * ▪ Syria also spelled  Hama,    city, central Syria, on the banks of the Orontes River. It was an important prehistoric settlement, ...
Hamakita
▪ Japan       former city, Shizuoka ken (prefecture), Honshu, Japan, on the west bank of the Tenryū River, northeast of Hamamatsu. In 2005 it became part of ...
hamal
/heuh mahl", -mawl"/, n. (in the Middle East and Orient) a porter. Also, hammal. [1960-65; < Ar hammal porter, carrier, akin to hamala to carry] * * *
Hämäläinen, Marja-Liisa
▪ Finnish skier married name  Marja-Liisa Kirvesniemi  born Sept. 10, 1955, Simpele, Fin.       Finnish Nordic skier who was Finland's foremost female competitor in ...
Hamamatsu
/hah"mah mah"tsoo/, n. a city on S central Honshu, in central Japan. 490,827. * * * ▪ Japan       city, Shizuoka ken (prefecture), Honshu, Japan. It lies on the ...
Hamamelidaceae
▪ plant family       the witch hazel family of the order Saxifragales, comprising 23 genera of shrubs and trees native to both tropical and warm temperate regions. It ...
hamamelidaceous
/ham'euh mel'i day"sheuhs, -mee'-, li-/, adj. belonging to the Hamamelidaceae, the witch hazel family of plants. Cf. witch hazel family. [ < NL Hamamelidace(ae) (Hamamelid-, s. ...
Haman
/hay"meuhn/, n. a powerful prince at the court of Ahasuerus, who was hanged upon exposure of his plan to destroy the Jews of Persia. Esther 3-6. * * *
Hamann, Johann Georg
▪ German philosopher born Aug. 27, 1730, Königsberg, Prussia [now Kaliningrad, Russia] died June 21, 1788, Münster, Westphalia [Germany]       German Protestant ...
hamantasch
/hah"meuhn tahsh', hum"euhn-, hoom"-/, n., pl. hamantaschen /-tah'sheuhn/. Jewish Cookery. a small triangular cake often made with yeast and filled with a mixture of poppy seeds ...
hamantaschen
hamantaschen [hä′mən täsh΄ən] pl.n. sing. hamantasch triangular pastries filled as with prune purée or poppy seeds, made for Purim * * *
hamantash
/hah"meuhn tahsh', hum"euhn-, hoom"-/, n., pl. hamantashen /-tah'sheuhn/. hamantasch. * * *
Hamar
▪ Norway       town, southeastern Norway. Hamar lies on the eastern shore of Lake Mjøsa (the largest lake in the country). The diocese of Hamar was founded in 1152 by ...
hamartia
/hah'mahr tee"euh/, n. See tragic flaw. [1890-95; < Gk: a fault, equiv. to hamart- (base of hamartánein to err) + -ia -IA] * * * ▪ drama also called  tragic ...
hamartoma
▪ pathology       benign tumourlike growth made up of normal mature cells in abnormal number or distribution. While malignant tumours contain poorly differentiated ...
Hamas
/hah"mahs/, n. a Palestinian Islamic movement engaged in grass-roots organizing and terrorism against Israel. [ < Ar hamas, lit., zeal] * * * acronym of Ḥarakat al-Muqāwimah ...
Ḥamāsah
▪ Arabic literature       an Arabic anthology compiled by the poet Abū Tammām in the 9th century. It is so called from the title of its first book, which contains ...
hamate
/hay"mayt/, adj. Anat. 1. hook-shaped. 2. having a hooklike process. [1735-45; < L hamatus hooked, equiv. to ham(us) hook + -atus -ATE1] * * *
hamate bone
hamate bone [hā′māt΄] n. a wedgelike bone on the side of the wrist connecting the wrist with the fourth and fifth metacarpals, which connect to the ring and little fingers * ...
Hambleton
▪ district, England, United Kingdom       district, administrative county of North Yorkshire, northern England, historic county of Yorkshire, England. It includes part ...
Hambletonian
/ham'beuhl toh"nee euhn/, n. 1. one of a superior strain of American trotting horses descended from the stallion Hambletonian. 2. an annual harness race for three-year-old ...
Hambletonian Stake
▪ horse race also called  Hambletonian Trot        annual American race for three-year-old trotters, one of harness racing's most widely known events. The ...
Hambletonian Trot
▪ Table The Hambletonian Trot year horse driver 1926 Guy McKinney N. Ray 1927 Iosol's Worthy M. Childs 1928 Spencer W.H. Lessee 1929 Walter Dear W. Cox 1930 Hanover's ...
hambo
/hahm"booh'/, n., pl. hambos. a Swedish folk dance in three-quarter time, originating in the 16th century. [1920-25; < Sw, dial. shortening of Hanebo parish in Hälsingland, ...
hambone
/ham"bohn'/, n. Theat. (esp. in vaudeville) a performer made up in blackface and using a stereotyped black dialect. [1850-55; HAM1 + BONE; cf. HAM2] * * *
Hamborn
Ger. /hahm"bawrddn/, n. Duisburg. * * *
Hamburg
/ham"berrg/; for 1, 2 also Ger. /hahm"boorddk/, n. 1. a state in N Germany. 288 sq. mi. (746 sq. km). 2. a city in and the capital of this state, on the Elbe River: the largest ...
Hamburg Art Gallery
▪ art gallery, Hamburg, Germany German  Hamburger Kunsthalle,        art gallery in Hamburg, founded in 1850, with paintings and sculptures of all periods, drawings ...
hamburger
/ham"berr'geuhr/, n. 1. a sandwich consisting of a cooked patty of ground or chopped beef, usually in a roll or bun, variously garnished. 2. ground or chopped beef. 3. Also ...
Hamburger, Philip
▪ 2005       American writer (b. July 2, 1914, Wheeling. W.Va.—d. April 23, 2004, New York, N.Y.), worked under all five editors of The New Yorker magazine beginning ...
Hamburger, Viktor
▪ 2002       German-born American embryologist (b. July 9, 1900, Landeshut, Ger. [now Kamienna Gora, Pol.]—d. June 12, 2001, St. Louis, Mo.), was a pioneer in the ...
Hamdānī, al-
▪ Arab author in full  Abū Muḥammad al-Ḥasan ibn Aḥmad al-Hamdānī  born 893?, Sanaa, Yemen died c. 945?       Arab geographer, poet, grammarian, historian, ...
Ḥamdānid Dynasty
▪ Muslim Arab dynasty       Muslim Arab dynasty of northern Iraq (Al-Jazīrah) and Syria (905–1004) whose members were renowned as brilliant warriors and as great ...
Hamden
/ham"deuhn/, n. a town in S Connecticut. 51,071. * * * ▪ Connecticut, United States       urban town (township), New Haven county, southwestern Connecticut, U.S. It ...
Hamdi Bey, Osman
▪ Turkish statesman born 1842, Constantinople, Ottoman Empire [now Istanbul, Tur.] died Feb. 23, 1910, Constantinople       Turkish statesman and art expert who ...
hame
/haym/, n. either of two curved pieces lying upon the collar in the harness of an animal, to which the traces are fastened. See illus. under harness. [1275-1325; ME < MD] * * ...
hame tug
a loop or short leather strap attaching a trace to a hame. See illus. under harness. [1785-95] * * *
Hämeenlinna
▪ Finland Swedish  Tavastehus,         city, southwestern Finland. It lies on the shore of Lake Vanaja, northwest of Helsinki. The city's name is derived from the ...
Hamelin
Hamelin [hä′məlnham′ə lin] city in NW Germany, in the state of Lower Saxony: pop. 56,000: see also PIED PIPER (sense 1): Ger. name Hameln [hä′məln] * * *
Hamelin, Ferdinand Alphonse
▪ French naval officer born Sept. 2, 1796, Pont l'Évêque, France died Jan. 16, 1864, Paris       French naval officer who was an early advocate of armour for naval ...
Hameln
/hah"meuhln/, n. a city in N central Germany, on the Weser River: scene of the legend of the Pied Piper of Hamelin. 55,580. Also, Hamelin /ham"euh lin/. * * * ▪ ...
Hamer, Fannie Lou
▪ American civil-rights activist née  Townsend   born Oct. 6, 1917, Ruleville, Miss., U.S. died March 14, 1977, Mound Bayou, Miss.  African-American civil rights activist ...
Hamer,Fannie Lou
Ha·mer (hāʹmər), Fannie Lou. 1917-1977. American civil rights activist. In 1962 she was violently attacked and imprisoned for challenging Mississippi's discriminatory voting ...
Hamerling, Robert
▪ German poet original name  Rupert Johann Hammerling   born March 24, 1830, Kirchberg am Walde, Austria died July 13, 1889, Graz       Austrian poet remembered ...
Hamersley Range
▪ mountains, Western Australia, Australia  mountains in the Pilbara region, northwestern Western Australia, extending east-southeast for 160 miles (260 km) south of the ...
hametz
Seph. /khah mets"/; Ashk. /khaw"mits/, n. Hebrew. 1. a food forbidden for use by Jews during the festival of Passover, esp. a baked food, as bread or cake, made with leaven or a ...
Hamgyŏng Mountains
▪ mountains, North Korea Korean  Hamgyŏng-sanmaek        mountain range, northeastern North Korea. The range forms a watershed that separates the northern frontier ...
Hamhung
/hahm"hoong"/, n. a city in central North Korea. 150,000. * * * City (pop., 1993 est.: 709,000), east-central North Korea. It was the commercial and administrative centre of ...
Hami
▪ China Wade-Giles romanization  Ha-mi , Uighur  Qomul        city and oasis, eastern Uygur Autonomous Region of Xinjiang (Sinkiang, Uygur Autonomous Region of), ...
Hamid Dynasty
▪ Turkmen dynasty       Turkmen dynasty (c. 1300–1423) that ruled in southwestern Anatolia. It was founded by Felekuddin Dündar, whose father, Ilyas, was a frontier ...
Hamilcar Barca
/heuh mil"kahr bahr"keuh, ham"euhl kahr'/ c270-228 B.C., Carthaginian general and statesman (father of Hannibal). * * * ▪ Carthaginian general Barca also spelled  Barcas ...
HamilcarBarca
Ha·mil·car Bar·ca (hə-mĭlʹkär' bärʹkə, hămʹəl-), 270?-228?B.C. Carthaginian general and father of Hannibal. He led Carthaginian forces during the final years of the ...
Hamill
/ham"euhl/, n. Dorothy (Stuart), born 1956, U.S. figure skater. * * *
Hamill, Dorothy
▪ American figure skater in full  Dorothy Stuart Hamill  born July 26, 1956, Chicago, Illinois, U.S.    American figure skater (figure skating) who won the gold medal for ...
Hamilton
/ham"euhl teuhn/, n. 1. Alexander, 1757-1804, American statesman and writer on government: the first Secretary of the Treasury 1789-97; mortally wounded by Aaron Burr in a ...
Hamilton College
▪ college, Clinton, New York, United States       private, coeducational institution of higher learning in Clinton, New York, U.S. It is a liberal arts college and ...
Hamilton Inlet
an arm of the Atlantic in SE Labrador, an estuary of the Churchill River. 150 mi. (240 km) long. * * *
Hamilton of Gilbertfield, William
▪ Scottish writer born c. 1665, , Ladyland, Ayr, Scot. died May 24, 1751, Latrick, Lanark       Scottish writer whose vernacular poetry is among the earliest in the ...
Hamilton, Alexander
born Jan. 11, 1755/57, Nevis, British West Indies died July 12, 1804, New York, N.Y., U.S. U.S. statesman. He first came to the U.S. in 1772, arriving in New Jersey. In the ...
Hamilton, Alice
▪ American pathologist born Feb. 27, 1869, New York, N.Y., U.S. died Sept. 22, 1970, Hadlyme, Conn.       American pathologist, known for her research on industrial ...
Hamilton, Andrew
▪ British colonial lawyer born c. 1676, , Scotland died Aug. 4, 1741, Philadelphia, Pa. [U.S.]       British American colonial lawyer, judge, and public official who ...
Hamilton, Charles, Jr.
▪ 1997       U.S. handwriting expert who unmasked the so-called Hitler diaries as "patent and obvious forgeries" and created the term philography to describe his craft ...
Hamilton, Edith
born Aug. 12, 1867, Dresden, Saxony died May 31, 1963, Washington, D.C., U.S. U.S. scholar and educator. Born in Germany of American parents, Hamilton grew up in Fort Wayne, ...
Hamilton, Emma, Lady
orig. Amy Lyon born с 1761, Great Neston, Cheshire, Eng. died Jan. 15, 1815, Calais, France English social figure, mistress of Horatio Nelson. In 1786 she became the ...
Hamilton, Gavin
▪ Scottish artist born 1723, Bertram Shotts, Lanarkshire, Scot. died Jan. 4, 1798, Rome, Papal States [Italy]       Scottish-born painter of scenes from history, ...
Hamilton, Hamish
▪ British publisher original name  James Hamilton   born Nov. 15, 1900, Indianapolis, Ind., U.S. died May 24, 1988, London, Eng.       British publisher who published ...
Hamilton, James Hamilton, 3rd marquess and 1st duke of, Earl of Cambridge
▪ Scottish Royalist born June 19, 1606 died March 9, 1649, Preston, Lancashire, Eng.  Scottish Royalist whose vacillating, ineffectual leadership did great damage to King ...
Hamilton, John Hamilton, 1st marquess of, Earl Of Arran, Lord Aven
▪ Scottish noble born 1532/35 died April 12, 1604  Scottish nobleman active in Scottish and English politics and in the unsuccessful negotiations for the release of Mary ...
Hamilton, Patrick
▪ British writer in full  Anthony Walter Patrick Hamilton   born March 17, 1904, Hassocks, Sussex, Eng. died Sept. 23, 1962, Sheringham, Norfolk       English ...
Hamilton, Scott
▪ American figure skater born August 28, 1958, Toledo, Ohio, U.S.       American figure skater (figure skating), who was a four-time world champion and the 1984 Olympic ...
Hamilton, Sir Denis
▪ British newspaper editor in full  Sir Charles Denis Hamilton   born Dec. 6, 1918, South Shields, Durham [now Tyne and Wear], Eng. died April 7, 1988, ...
Hamilton, Sir Ian
▪ British general in full  Sir Ian Standish Monteith Hamilton   born Jan. 16, 1853, Corfu, Ionian Islands [Greece] died Oct. 12, 1947, London, Eng.  British general, ...
Hamilton, Sir William
▪ British diplomat born Dec. 13, 1730, Scotland died April 6, 1803, London, Eng.       British diplomat and archaeologist who was the husband of Emma, Lady Hamilton ...
Hamilton, Sir William Rowan
▪ Irish mathematician and astronomer born August 3/4, 1805, Dublin, Ireland died September 2, 1865, Dublin  Irish mathematician who contributed to the development of optics, ...
Hamilton, Sir William, 9th Baronet
▪ Scottish philosopher and educator born March 8, 1788, Glasgow, Scot. died May 6, 1856, Edinburgh  Scottish metaphysical philosopher and influential educator, also ...
Hamilton, Virginia
▪ 2003       American children's author (b. March 12, 1936, Yellow Springs, Ohio—d. Feb. 19, 2002, Dayton, Ohio), was a master storyteller who preserved black oral ...
Hamilton, William Donald
▪ 2001 “Bill”        British evolutionary biologist (b. Aug. 1, 1936, Cairo, Egypt—d. March 7, 2000, Oxford, Eng.), was one of the most influential evolutionary ...
Hamilton, William Hamilton, 2nd duke of, Earl of Cambridge
▪ Scottish Royalist also called (1639–49)  Earl of Lanark  born Dec. 14, 1616 died Sept. 12, 1651, Worcester, Worcestershire, Eng.       Scottish Royalist during ...
Hamilton, William Thomas
▪ American mountain man byname  Wildcat Bill   born Dec. 6, 1822, England died May 24, 1908, Montana, U.S.       mountain man, trapper, and scout of the American ...
Hamilton,Alexander
Hamilton, Alexander. 1755?-1804. American politician. The first U.S. secretary of the treasury (1789-1795), he established the national bank and public credit system. Hamilton ...
Hamilton,Alice
Hamilton, Alice. 1869-1970. American toxicologist and physician known for her research on occupational poisons and her book Industrial Poisons in the United States (1925). * * *
Hamilton,Edith
Hamilton, Edith. 1867-1963. German-born American classicist noted for her engaging studies of ancient life, particularly The Greek Way (1930). * * *
Hamilton,Lady Emma Lyon
Hamilton, Lady Emma Lyon. 1765?-1815. British socialite. She became Horatio Nelson's lover in 1798. * * *
Hamilton,Mount
Hamilton, Mount A peak, 1,285 m (4,213 ft) high, of western California east of San Jose. It is the site of Lick Observatory, built in 1876 to 1888 and directed by the University ...
Hamiltonian
/ham'euhl toh"nee euhn/, adj. 1. pertaining to or advocating Hamiltonianism. n. 2. a supporter of Alexander Hamilton or Hamiltonianism. [1790-1800, Amer.; HAMILTON + -IAN] * * *
Hamiltonian function
▪ physics also called  Hamiltonian,         mathematical definition introduced in 1835 by Sir William Rowan Hamilton (Hamilton, Sir William Rowan) to express the rate ...
Hamiltonianism
/ham'euhl toh"nee euh niz'euhm/, n. the political principles or doctrines held by or associated with Alexander Hamilton, esp. those stressing a strong central government and ...
HamiltonInlet
Hamilton Inlet A deep inlet of the northern Atlantic Ocean in southeast Labrador connecting with Lake Melville. It was visited by English navigators in 1586. * * *
Hamirpur
▪ Himachal Pradesh, India       town, west-central Himachal Pradesh (Himāchal Pradesh) state, northeastern India. It is situated about 20 miles (32 km) northeast of ...
hamish
hamish [hām′ish] adj. 〚Yiddish〛 var. of HAIMISH * * *
Hamishah Asar Bishevat
Seph. Heb. /khah mi shah" ah sahrdd" bi sheuh vaht", -shvaht"/; Ashk. Heb., /khah mi shaw" aw sawrdd", bi sheuh vaht", -shvaht", khah mi"sheuh aw"seuhrdd/, Judaism. See Tu ...
Hamite
/ham"uyt/, n. 1. a descendant of Ham. Gen. 10:1, 6-20. 2. a member of any of various peoples of northern and eastern Africa, as the ancient Egyptians and modern ...
Hamitic
/ha mit"ik, heuh-/, n. 1. (esp. formerly) the non-Semitic branches of the Afroasiatic language family. adj. 2. of or pertaining to the Hamites or Hamitic. [1880-85; HAMITE + ...
Hamiticized
/ha mit"euh suyzd', heuh-/, adj. exhibiting the characteristics of or influenced by speakers of Hamitic. [1910-15; HAMITIC + -IZE + -ED2] * * *
Hamito-Semitic
/ham"i toh seuh mit"ik/, adj., n. Afroasiatic. [1905-10; Hamito-, comb. form of HAMITIC] * * *
hamlet
hamlet1 /ham"lit/, n. 1. a small village. 2. Brit. a village without a church of its own, belonging to the parish of another village or town. [1300-50; ME hamelet < MF, equiv. to ...
Hamlet
/ham"lit/, n. 1. (italics) a tragedy (first printed 1603) by Shakespeare. 2. the hero of this play, a young prince who avenges the murder of his father. * * * ▪ work by ...
Hamley’s
the best-known toy shop in Britain. When William Hamley started it in London in 1760, he called it ‘Noah’s Ark’. It became ‘Hamley’s’ in 1906 when the shop moved to ...
Hamlin
/ham"lin/, n. 1. Hannibal, 1809-91, U.S. political leader: vice president of the U.S. 1861-65. 2. a male given name. * * *
Hamlin, Hannibal
▪ vice president of United States born Aug. 27, 1809, Paris Hill, Maine, U.S. died July 4, 1891, Bangor, Maine  15th vice president of the United States (1861–65) in the ...
Hamm
/hahm/, n. a city in North Rhine-Westphalia, in W Germany. 171,100. * * * ▪ Germany       city, North Rhine–Westphalia Land (state), northwestern Germany. It lies ...
Hamm, Mia
orig. Mariel Margaret Hamm born March 17, 1972, Selma, Ala., U.S. U.S. football (soccer) player. At the age of 15 Hamm became the youngest person ever to play on the U.S. ...
Ḥammād al-Rāwiyah
▪ Iraqi scholar Arabic“Ḥammād the Transmitter [or Reciter]” born c. 694, Kūfah, Iraq died c. 772, Kūfah       anthologist of Arab antiquities credited with ...
hammada
hammada [hə mä′də] n. a desert plateau of hard, wind-swept bedrock covered with a thin layer of sand, pebbles, etc. * * *
hammal
/heuh mahl", -mawl"/, n. hamal. * * *
hammam
/heuh mahm"/, n. (in Islamic countries) a communal bathhouse, usually with separate baths for men and women. [( < Turk haman) < Ar hammam] * * *
Hammāmāt, Al-
▪ Tunisia also spelled  Hammamet        fishing port and beach resort in northeastern Tunisia, situated on the Gulf of Hammamet. Al-Hammāmāt (Arabic: “bathing ...
Ḥammāmī, Saʿīd
▪ Palestinian nationalist also spelled  Said Hammami  born 1941, Jaffa, Palestine [now Tel Aviv–Yafo, Israel] died January 4, 1978, London, ...
Ḥammār, Lake
Arabic Hawr al-Ḥammār Large swampy lake, southeastern Iraq. Lying south of the junction of the Tigris and Euphrates rivers and fed by distributaries of the Euphrates, the ...
Hammarskjöld
/hah"meuhr shohld', -sheuhld, ham"euhr-/; Sw. /hahm"ahrdd shueld'/, n. Dag Hjalmar /dahg yahl"mahrdd/, 1905-61, Swedish statesman: Secretary General of the United Nations ...
Hammarskjöld, Dag
▪ Swedish statesman in full  Dag Hjalmar Agne Carl Hammarskjöld  born July 29, 1905, Jönköping, Swed. died Sept. 18, 1961, near Ndola, Northern Rhodesia [now ...
Hammarskjöld, Dag (Hjalmar Agne Carl)
born July 29, 1905, Jönköping, Swed. died Sept. 18, 1961, near Ndola, Northern Rhodesia Second secretary-general of the UN (1953–61). His father was prime minister of ...
Hammarskjöld, Dag Hjalmar AgnéCarl
Ham·mar·skjöld (hămʹər-shōld', -shəld, häʹmär-shœld'), Dag Hjalmar Agné Carl. 1905-1961. Swedish political leader and secretary-general of the United Nations ...
Hammarskjöld, Hjalmar
▪ Swedish statesman born Feb. 4, 1862, Tuna, Swed. died Oct. 12, 1953, Stockholm  statesman who, as prime minister of Sweden, maintained his country's neutrality during World ...
hammer
—hammerable, adj. —hammerer, n. —hammerlike, adj. /ham"euhr/, n. 1. a tool consisting of a solid head, usually of metal, set crosswise on a handle, used for beating metals, ...
Hammer
/ham"euhr/, n. Armand, 1898-1990, U.S. businessman and art patron. * * * I Tool for pounding or delivering repeated blows. Hand hammers have a handle and striking head. ...
hammer and sickle
1. the emblem of the Soviet Union, adopted in 1923 and consisting of an insignia of a hammer with its handle across the blade of a sickle and a star above. 2. any emblem similar ...
hammer and tongs
with great vigor, determination, or vehemence: When he starts a job he goes at it hammer and tongs. [1700-10] Syn. hard, energetically, fiercely, wholeheartedly. * * *
Hammer Films
▪ British production company in full  Hammer Film Productions Limited , also called  Hammer Studios        British production company known for its low-budget, ...
hammer mill
Mining. a mill for breaking up ore or crushing coal. [1600-10] * * *
hammer pond
an artificial pond for maintaining a head of water at a water mill. [1885-90] * * *
hammer throw
—hammer thrower. Track. a field event in which the hammer is thrown for distance. * * * Athletic event in which a hammer is thrown for distance. The hammer consists of a ...
Hammer v. Dagenhart
▪ law case       (1918), legal case in which the Supreme Court of the United States struck down the Keating-Owen Act, which had regulated child labour. The act, passed ...
Hammer, Armand
born , May 21, 1898, New York, N.Y., U.S. died Dec. 10, 1990, Los Angeles, Calif. U.S. industrialist and philanthropist. Hammer made his first million dollars in ...
hammer-beam roof
English medieval timber roof system used when a long span was needed. Not a true truss, the construction is similar to corbeled masonry (see corbel) in that each set of beams ...
hammerand sickle
hammer and sickle n. An emblem of the Communist movement signifying the alliance of workers and peasants. * * *
hammerand tongs
hammer and tongs adv. With tremendous energy or effort; vigorously: worked hammer and tongs to meet the deadline. * * *
hammerbeam
ham·mer·beam (hămʹər-bēm') n. A short horizontal beam projecting inward at the top of an interior wall, used in opposite pairs instead of a tie beam as an attachment for ...
hammercloth
/ham"euhr klawth', -kloth'/, n., pl. hammercloths /-klawdhz', -klodhz', -klawths', -kloths'/. a cloth covering for the driver's seat on a horse-drawn carriage. [1425-75; late ME ...
hammered
/ham"euhrd/, adj. shaped, formed, or ornamented by a metalworker's hammer: a hammered bowl of brass; hammered gold. [1515-25; HAMMER + -ED2] * * *
hammered dulcimer
hammered dulcimer n. DULCIMER (n. 1) * * *
hammereddulcimer
hammered dulcimer or hammer dulcimer n. A musical instrument with wire strings of graduated lengths stretched over a sound box, played by striking with two padded hammers. * * *
hammerer
See hammer. * * *
Hammerfest
/hah"meuhr fest'/, n. a seaport in N Norway: the northernmost town in Europe. 7062. * * * Northernmost town in Europe (pop., 1995 est.: 9,651), on the island of Kvaløya, ...
hammerhead
—hammerheaded, adj. /ham"euhr hed'/, n. 1. the part of a hammer designed for striking. 2. a shark of the genus Sphyrna, esp. S. zygaena, having the head expanded laterally so ...
hammerhead shark
Any of the swift, powerful sharks in the family Sphyrnidae, having a broad, flattened, hammer-or spade-shaped head, with the eyes and nostrils at the ends of the sidewise ...
hammering glass.
See firing glass. * * *
hammerkop
ham·mer·kop (hămʹər-kŏp') n. See hammerhead.   [Partial translation of Afrikaans hamerkop: hamer, hammer + kop, head (from Middle Dutch, probably from Late Latin cuppa, ...
hammerless
/ham"euhr lis/, adj. (of a firearm) having the hammer concealed within the receiver. [1870-75; HAMMER + -LESS] * * *
hammerlock
/ham"euhr lok'/, n. Wrestling. a hold in which one arm of an opponent is twisted and forced upward behind his back. Also, hammer lock. [1895-1900; HAMMER + LOCK1] * * *
Hammerschmidt, Andreas
▪ Austrian-Bohemian composer born 1611/12, Brüx, Bohemia [now Most, Czech Republic] died Oct. 29, 1675, Zittau [Germany]       Austro-Bohemian composer whose work ...
Hammersmith
/ham"euhr smith'/, n. a borough of Greater London, England. 172,300. * * *
Hammersmith and Fulham
▪ borough, London, United Kingdom formerly  Hammersmith   inner borough of London, part of the historic county of Middlesex. It lies north of the River Thames (Thames, ...
Hammerstein
/ham"euhr stuyn'/, n. 1. Oscar, 1847?-1919, U.S. theatrical manager, born in Germany. 2. his grandson, Oscar II, 1895-1960, U.S. lyricist and librettist. * * *
Hammerstein (II)
Hammerstein (II) [ham′ər stīn΄] Oscar 1895-1960; U.S. librettist & lyricist of musical comedies * * *
Hammerstein, Oscar, II
born July 12, 1895, New York, N.Y., U.S. died Aug. 23, 1960, Doylestown, Pa. U.S. lyricist, musical-comedy author, and producer. Grandson of the opera impresario Oscar ...
Hammerstein,Oscar
Ham·mer·stein (hămʹər-stīn', -stēn'), Oscar. 1846?-1919. German-born American operatic manager who founded opera houses in Harlem (1888) and Manhattan (1906). His ...
hammerstone
ham·mer·stone (hămʹər-stōn') n. Archaeology A stone or cobble used as a pounding or pecking tool. * * *
hammertoe
/ham"euhr toh'/, n. Pathol. 1. a clawlike deformity of a toe, usually the second or third, in which there is a permanent flexion of the second and third joints. 2. a toe having ...
Hammett
/ham"it/, n. (Samuel) Dashiell /deuh sheel", dash"eel/, 1894-1961, U.S. writer of detective stories. * * *
Hammett, (Samuel) Dashiell
born May 27, 1894, St. Mary's county, Md., U.S. died Jan. 10, 1961, New York, N.Y. U.S. detective novelist. He left school at age 13. He spent eight years as a private ...
Hammett, Dashiell
▪ American writer in full  Samuel Dashiell Hammett  born May 27, 1894, St. Mary's County, Md., U.S. died Jan. 10, 1961, New York City  American writer who created the ...
Hammett,Dashiell
Ham·mett (hămʹĭt), Dashiell. 1894-1961. American writer of highly acclaimed detective fiction, including The Maltese Falcon (1930) and The Thin Man (1932). * * *
hammily
See hammy. * * *
hamminess
See hammily. * * *
Hamming, Richard
▪ 1999       American mathematician who discovered mathematical formulas and techniques that made it possible for computers to correct their own errors, thus paving the ...
Hamming, Richard Wesley
born Feb. 11, 1915, Chicago, Ill., U.S. died Jan. 7, 1998, Monterey, Calif. U.S. mathematician. He received a Ph.D. from the University of Illinois. In 1945 he was the chief ...
hammock
hammock1 —hammocklike, adj. /ham"euhk/, n. a hanging bed or couch made of canvas, netted cord, or the like, with cords attached to supports at each end. [1545-55; < Sp hamaca < ...
Hammon
/ham"euhn/, n. Jupiter, c1720-c1800, American poet. * * *
Hammond
/ham"euhnd/, n. 1. John Hays /hayz/, 1855-1936, U.S. engineer. 2. a city in NW Indiana, near Chicago. 93,714. 3. a city in SE Louisiana. 15,043. * * * ▪ Indiana, United ...
Hammond Innes, Ralph
▪ British author pseudonyms  Ralph Hammond  or  Hammond Innes   born July 15, 1913, Horsham, Sussex, Eng. died June 10, 1998, Kersey, Suffolk       English novelist ...
Hammond organ
Trademark. a brand of musical instrument, resembling in shape an upright piano, with two keyboards and electronic tone generation. * * *
Hammond, John
▪ American recording executive in full  John Henry Hammond, Jr.  born Dec. 15, 1910, New York, N.Y., U.S. died July 10, 1987, New York       American record producer, ...
Hammond, John Hays
▪ American engineer born March 31, 1855, San Francisco died June 8, 1936, Gloucester, Mass., U.S.  U.S. mining engineer who helped develop gold (gold processing) mining in ...
Hammond, John Hays, Jr.
▪ American inventor born April 13, 1888, San Francisco died Feb. 12, 1965, New York City  U.S. inventor whose development of radio remote control served as the basis for ...
Hammond, Laurens
▪ American inventor born Jan. 11, 1895, Evanston, Ill., U.S. died July 1, 1973, Cornwall, Conn.       American businessman and inventor of the electronic keyboard ...
Hammond, Walter Reginald
▪ English cricketer born June 19, 1903, Dover, Kent, Eng. died July 1, 1965, Durban, South Africa       English cricketer and former team captain (1939–46) who broke ...
Hammondsport
▪ New York, United States       village, in the town (township) of Urbana, Steuben county, southern New York, U.S. It lies at the south end of Keuka Lake (one of the ...
Hammonton
/ham"euhn teuhn/, n. a town in S New Jersey. 12,298. * * *
Ḥammūdid dynasty
▪ Berber dynasty       in Spain, Muslim Berber dynasty, one of the party kingdoms (ṭāʾifahs) that emerged during the decline of the Umayyad caliphate of Córdoba ...
Hammurabi
/hah'moo rah"bee, ham'oo-/, n. 18th century B.C. or earlier, king of Babylonia. Also, Hammurapi /hah'moo rah"pee, ham'oo-/. Cf. Code of Hammurabi. * * * flourished 18th century ...
Hammurabi, Code of
Most complete and perfect extant collection of Babylonian laws, developed during the reign (с 1792–50 BC) of Hammurabi. It consists of 282 of his legal decisions, collected ...
hammy
hammy1 /ham"ee/, adj., hammier, hammiest. resembling ham in taste, flavor, appearance, etc. [1860-65; HAM1 + -Y1] hammy2 —hammily, adv. —hamminess, n. /ham"ee/, adj., ...
Hampden
/hamp"deuhn, ham"-/, n. 1. John, 1594-1643, British statesman who defended the rights of the House of Commons against Charles I. 2. Walter (Walter Hampden Dougherty), 1879-1955, ...
Hampden Park
Scotland’s national football ground, in Glasgow. * * *
Hampden, John
born 1594, London, Eng. died June 24, 1643, Thame, Oxfordshire, Eng. English Parliamentary leader. In 1635 he refused to pay 20 shillings in ship money, a levy by Charles I for ...
Hampden, Walter
▪ American actor original name  Walter Hampden Dougherty  born June 30, 1879, Brooklyn, N.Y., U.S. died June 11, 1955, Los Angeles       American actor, theatre ...
hamper
hamper1 —hamperedly, adv. —hamperedness, n. —hamperer, n. /ham"peuhr/, v.t. 1. to hold back; hinder; impede: A steady rain hampered the progress of the work. 2. to ...
Hampshire
/hamp"shear, -sheuhr/, n. 1. Also called Hants. a county in S England. 1,449,700; 1460 sq. mi. (3780 sq. km). 2. Also called Hampshire Down. one of an English breed of sheep ...
Hampshire, Sir Stuart Newton
▪ 2005       British philosopher (b. Oct. 1, 1914, Healing, Lincolnshire, Eng.—d. June 13, 2004, Oxford, Eng.), brought aesthetics, politics, and psychology to bear on ...
Hampstead
/hamp"stid, -sted/, n. a former borough of London, England, now part of Camden. * * *
Hampstead Heath
➡ Hampstead * * *
Hampton
/hamp"teuhn/, n. 1. Lionel, born 1913, U.S. jazz vibraphonist. 2. Wade /wayd/, 1818-1902, Confederate general: U.S. senator 1879-91. 3. a city in SE Virginia, on Chesapeake Bay. ...
Hampton Court
a grand palace beside the River Thames, 15 miles (24 kilometres) to the west of London. It was built by Cardinal Wolsey in 1515 and given by him to King Henry VIII so that he ...
Hampton Court Conference
▪ English history       meeting held at Hampton Court Palace, near London, in January 1604, in response to the Millenary Petition (q.v.), in which the Puritans set ...
Hampton Roads
a channel in SE Virginia between the mouth of the James River and Chesapeake Bay: battle between the Monitor and the Virginia 1862. * * * Channel in the U.S. through which the ...
Hampton Roads Conference
(Feb. 3, 1865) Informal and unsuccessful peace talks at Hampton Roads, Va. , during the American Civil War. Pres. Abraham Lincoln agreed to meet with the Confederate vice ...
Hampton University
▪ university, Hampton, Virginia, United States  private, coeducational institution of higher learning in Hampton, Virginia, U.S. It is a historically African-American ...
Hampton, Henry
▪ 1999       American documentary filmmaker whose 1987 television series "Eyes on the Prize," which won a Peabody Award and four Emmys, told the story of the American ...
Hampton, Lionel
born April 20, 1908, Louisville, Ky., U.S. died Aug. 31, 2002, New York, N.Y. U.S. jazz vibraphonist, drummer, and big-band leader. Hampton's first vibraphone recording, ...
Hampton, Lionel Leo
▪ 2003 “Hamp”; “King of the Vibes”        American musician (b. April 20, 1908, Louisville, Ky.— d. Aug. 31, 2002, New York, N.Y.), was one of the first jazz ...
Hampton, Mark Iredell, Jr.
▪ 1999       American interior designer (b. June 1, 1940, Plainfield, Ind.—d. July 23, 1998, New York, N.Y.), decorated the homes of such luminaries as George and ...
Hampton, Wade
born March 28, 1818, Charleston, S.C., U.S. died April 11, 1902, Columbia, S.C. U.S. political leader and Confederate army officer. He studied law but never practiced, ...
Hampton,Lionel
Hampton, Lionel. Born c. 1913. American musician who was the first to use the vibraphone as a jazz instrument. * * *
Hampton,Wade
Hampton, Wade. 1818-1902. American Confederate general in the Civil War who later served as governor (1876-1879) and U.S. senator (1879-1891) for South Carolina. * * *
Ḥamrāʾ, al-Ḥammādah al-
▪ plateau, Libya also spelled  Hamadet el-Hamra        desolate rocky plateau of the Sahara, northwestern Libya. Located mostly in Tripolitania, it occupies an area ...
hamster
/ham"steuhr/, n. any of several short-tailed, stout-bodied, burrowing rodents, as Cricetus cricetus, of Europe and Asia, having large cheek pouches. [1600-10; < G; cf. OHG ...
hamstring
/ham"string'/, n., v., hamstrung, hamstringing. n. 1. (in humans and other primates) any of the tendons that bound the ham of the knee. 2. (in quadrupeds) the great tendon at the ...
hamstringmuscle
hamstring muscle n. Any of the three muscles constituting the back of the upper leg that serve to flex the knee joint, adduct the leg, and extend the thigh. * * *
Hamsun
/hahm"soon/, n. Knut /knooht/, 1859-1952, Norwegian novelist: Nobel prize 1920. * * *
Hamsun, Knut
orig. Knut Pedersen born Aug. 4, 1859, Lom, Nor. died Feb. 19, 1952, near Grimstad Norwegian novelist, dramatist, and poet. Of peasant origin, he had almost no formal ...
Hamsun,Knut
Ham·sun (hämʹsən, -so͝on'), Knut. Pen name of Knut Pedersen. 1859-1952. Norwegian writer whose novels include Hunger (1890) and The Growth of the Soil (1917). He won the ...
Hamtramck
/ham tram"ik/, n. a city in SE Michigan, completely surrounded by the city of Detroit. 21,300. * * *
hamulus
—hamular, hamulate /ham"yeuh layt'/, hamulose /ham"yeuh lohs'/, hamulous, adj. /ham"yeuh leuhs/, n., pl. hamuli /-luy'/. a small hook or hooklike process, esp. at the end of a ...
hamza
/hahm"zah/, n. the sign used in Arabic writing to represent the glottal stop, usually written above another letter and shown in English transliterations as an ...
Hamza El Din
▪ 2007       Nubian musician, composer, and musicologist (b. July 10, 1929, Toshka, Egypt—d. May 22, 2006, Berkeley, Calif.), gained fame playing Nubian folk-based ...
Ḥamzah ibn ʿAlī
▪ Druze religious leader in full  Ḥamzah ibn ʿAlī ibn Aḥmad,  also called  az-Zūzanī  born 985 died after 1021       one of the founders of the Druze ...
Han
/hahn/, n. 1. a dynasty in China, 206 B.C.-A.D. 220, with an interregnum, A.D. 9-25: characterized by consolidation of the centralized imperial state and territorial expansion. ...
Han Cities
Wuhan. * * *
Han dynasty
(206 BC–AD 220) Second great Chinese imperial dynasty. In contrast to the preceding Qin dynasty, the Han was a period of cultural flowering. One of the greatest of the early ...
Han Fei-tzu
/hahn" fay"dzu"/ died 233 B.C., Chinese philosopher and legal theorist. Also, Pinyin, Han Feizi /hahn" fay"zue"/. * * *
Han Feizi
▪ Chinese philosopher Introduction Wade-Giles romanization  Han Fei-tzu  (Chinese: “Master Han Fei”)  born c. 280, China died 233 BCE, China       the greatest ...
Han Gan
▪ Chinese painter Wade-Giles romanization  Han Kan   flourished 8th century       Chinese painter of the Tang dynasty, who, though recorded as having done wall ...
Han Hsiang
▪ Chinese mythology Pinyin  Han Xiang,         in Chinese mythology, one of the Pa Hsien, the Eight Immortals of Taoism. He desired to make flowers bloom in an ...
Han River
River, east-central China. A principal tributary of the Yangtze River (Chang Jiang), it has a total length of about 750 mi (1,200 km). It rises in the mountains in southwestern ...
Han River.
See Han Shui. * * *
Han Shui
/hahn" shwee"/, Pinyin, Wade-Giles. a river flowing from central China into the Chang Jiang at Wuhan. 900 mi. (1450 km) long. Also called Han River. * * *
Han Tuozhou
▪ Chinese minister Wade-Giles romanization  Han T'o-chou  born 1152 died 1207, Lin'an, now Hangzhou, Zhejiang province, China       minister to the Chinese emperor ...
Han Wu Ti
/hahn" wooh" dee"/, (Liu Ch'e, Liu Che) 156-87 B.C., emperor of China 140-87. Also called Wu Ti, Wu Di. Also, Pinyin, Han Wu Di. * * *
Han Yongun
or Manhae born 1879, Korea died 1944, Korea Korean poet and religious and political leader. After participating in the failed Tonghak Uprising, he fled to Mount Solok and ...
Han Yü
/hahn" yyuu"/, (Han Wen-kung, Han Wengong) A.D. 768-824, Chinese writer, poet, and philosopher. Also, Pinyin, Han Yu. * * * or Han Yü born 768, Henan province, China died 824, ...
han't
/haynt/, Older Use. 1. a contraction of has not. 2. a contraction of have not. * * *
Hana
▪ Hawaii, United States       village, Maui county, on the east-central coast of Maui island, Hawaii, U.S. Located on the shore of Hana Bay, the village was for many ...
Haná Valley
▪ region, Czech Republic       agricultural region of southern Severomoravský kraj (region) and northeastern Jihomoravský kraj, eastern Czech Republic. A plain formed ...


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