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H  () the eighth letter of the English alphabet, is ...
H  () The seventh degree in the diatonic scale, being ...
Ha  (interj.) An exclamation denoting surprise, joy, or grief. Both ...
Ha-ha  (n.) A sunk fence; a fence, wall, or ditch, ...
Haaf  (n.) The deepsea fishing for cod, ling, and tusk, ...
Haak  (n.) A sea fish. See Hake. ...
Haar  (n.) A fog; esp., a fog or mist with ...
Habeas corpus  () A writ having for its object to bring ...
Habendum  (n.) That part of a deed which follows the ...
habenula  ...
Haberdash  (v. i.) To deal in small wares. ...
Haberdasher  (n.) A dealer in small wares, as tapes, pins, ...
Haberdasher  (n.) A dealer in drapery goods of various descriptions, ...
Haberdashery  (n.) The goods and wares sold by a haberdasher; ...
Haberdine  (n.) A cod salted and dried. ...
Habergeon  (n.) Properly, a short hauberk, but often used loosely ...
Habiitancy  (n.) Same as Inhabitancy. ...
Habilatory  (a.) Of or pertaining to clothing; wearing clothes. ...
Habile  (a.) Fit; qualified; also, apt. ...
Habiliment  (n.) A garment; an article of clothing. ...
Habiliment  (n.) Dress, in general. ...
Habilimented  (a.) Clothed. Taylor (1630). ...
Habilitate  (a.) Qualified or entitled. ...
Habilitate  (v. t.) To fit out; to equip; to qualify; ...
Habilitation  (n.) Equipment; qualification. ...
Hability  (n.) Ability; aptitude. ...
Habit  (n.) The usual condition or state of a person ...
Habit  (n.) The general appearance and manner of life of ...
Habit  (n.) Fixed or established custom; ordinary course of conduct; ...
Habit  (n.) Outward appearance; attire; dress; hence, a garment; esp., ...
Habit  (n.) To inhabit. ...
Habit  (n.) To dress; to clothe; to array. ...
Habit  (n.) To accustom; to habituate. [Obs.] Chapman. ...
Habitability  (n.) Habitableness. ...
Habitable  (a.) Capable of being inhabited; that may be inhabited ...
Habitakle  (v.) A dwelling place. ...
Habitan  (n.) Same as Habitant, 2. ...
Habitance  (n.) Dwelling; abode; residence. ...
Habitant  (v. t.) An inhabitant; a dweller. ...
Habitant  (v. t.) An inhabitant or resident; -- a name ...
Habitat  (v. t.) The natural abode, locality or region of ...
Habitat  (v. t.) Place where anything is commonly found. ...
Habitation  (n.) The act of inhabiting; state of inhabiting or ...
Habitation  (n.) Place of abode; settled dwelling; residence; house. ...
Habitator  (n.) A dweller; an inhabitant. ...
Habited  (imp. & p. p.) of Habit ...
Habited  (p. p. & a.) Clothed; arrayed; dressed; as, he ...
Habited  (p. p. & a.) Fixed by habit; accustomed. ...
Habited  (p. p. & a.) Inhabited. ...
Habiting  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Habit ...
Habitual  (n.) Formed or acquired by habit or use. ...
Habitual  (n.) According to habit; established by habit; customary; constant; ...
Habituate  (v. t.) To make accustomed; to accustom; to familiarize. ...
Habituate  (v. t.) To settle as an inhabitant. ...
Habituate  (a.) Firmly established by custom; formed by habit; habitual. ...
Habituated  (imp. & p. p.) of Habituate ...
Habituating  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Habituate ...
Habituation  (n.) The act of habituating, or accustoming; the state ...
Habitude  (n.) Habitual attitude; usual or accustomed state with reference ...
Habitude  (n.) Habitual association, intercourse, or familiarity. ...
Habitude  (n.) Habit of body or of action. ...
Habitue  (n.) One who habitually frequents a place; as, an ...
Habiture  (n.) Habitude. ...
Habitus  (n.) Habitude; mode of life; general appearance. ...
habitus  ...
Hable  (a.) See Habile. ...
Habnab  (adv.) By chance. ...
habronema  ...
habronemiasis  ...
habronemosis  ...
Hachure  (n.) A short line used in drawing and engraving, ...
Hacienda  (n.) A large estate where work of any kind ...
Hack  (n.) A frame or grating of various kinds; as, ...
Hack  (n.) Unburned brick or tile, stacked up for drying. ...
Hack  (v. t.) To cut irregulary, without skill or definite ...
Hack  (v. t.) Fig.: To mangle in speaking. ...
Hack  (v. i.) To cough faintly and frequently, or in ...
Hack  (n.) A notch; a cut. ...
Hack  (n.) An implement for cutting a notch; a large ...
Hack  (n.) A hacking; a catch in speaking; a short, ...
Hack  (n.) A kick on the shins. ...
Hack  (n.) A horse, hackneyed or let out for common ...
Hack  (n.) A coach or carriage let for hire; particularly, ...
Hack  (n.) A bookmaker who hires himself out for any ...
Hack  (n.) A procuress. ...
Hack  (a.) Hackneyed; hired; mercenary. ...
Hack  (v. t.) To use as a hack; to let ...
Hack  (v. t.) To use frequently and indiscriminately, so as ...
Hack  (v. i.) To be exposed or offered or to ...
Hack  (v. i.) To live the life of a drudge ...
Hack  (v. i.) To ride or drive as one does ...
Hack  (v. t.) To kick the shins of (an opposing ...
Hack  (n.) A kick on the shins, or a cut ...
Hackamore  (n.) A halter consisting of a long leather or ...
Hackberry  (n.) A genus of trees (Celtis) related to the ...
Hackbolt  (n.) The greater shearwater or hagdon. See Hagdon. ...
Hackbuss  (n.) Same as Hagbut. ...
Hacked  (imp. & p. p.) of Hack ...
Hackee  (n.) The chipmunk; also, the chickaree or red squirrel. ...
Hacker  (n.) One who, or that which, hacks. Specifically: A ...
Hackery  (n.) A cart with wooden wheels, drawn by bullocks. ...
Hacking  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Hack ...
Hackle  (n.) A comb for dressing flax, raw silk, etc.; ...
Hackle  (n.) Any flimsy substance unspun, as raw silk. ...
Hackle  (n.) One of the peculiar, long, narrow feathers on ...
Hackle  (n.) An artificial fly for angling, made of feathers. ...
Hackle  (v. t.) To separate, as the coarse part of ...
Hackle  (v. t.) To tear asunder; to break in pieces. ...
Hackled  (imp. & p. p.) of Hackle ...
Hackling  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Hackle ...
Hackly  (a.) Rough or broken, as if hacked. ...
Hackly  (a.) Having fine, short, and sharp points on the ...
Hackman  (n.) The driver of a hack or carriage for ...
Hackmatack  (n.) The American larch (Larix Americana), a coniferous tree ...
Hackmen  (pl. ) of Hackman ...
Hackney  (n.) A horse for riding or driving; a nag; ...
Hackney  (n.) A horse or pony kept for hire. ...
Hackney  (n.) A carriage kept for hire; a hack; a ...
Hackney  (n.) A hired drudge; a hireling; a prostitute. ...
Hackney  (a.) Let out for hire; devoted to common use; ...
Hackney  (v. t.) To devote to common or frequent use, ...
Hackney  (v. t.) To carry in a hackney coach. ...
Hackneyed  (imp. & p. p.) of Hackney ...
Hackneying  (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Hackney ...
Hackneyman  (n.) A man who lets horses and carriages for ...
Hackneymen  (pl. ) of Hackneyman ...
Hackneys  (pl. ) of Hackney ...
Hackster  (n.) A bully; a bravo; a ruffian; an assassin. ...
Hacqueton  (n.) Same as Acton. ...
Had  (imp. & p. p.) See Have. ...
Had  (imp. & p. p.) of Have ...
Hadder  (n.) Heather; heath. ...
Haddie  (n.) The haddock. ...
Haddock  (n.) A marine food fish (Melanogrammus aeglefinus), allied to ...
Hade  (n.) The descent of a hill. ...
Hade  (n.) The inclination or deviation from the vertical of ...
Hade  (v. i.) To deviate from the vertical; -- said ...
Hade  (n.) The deviation of a fault plane from the ...
Hades  (n.) The nether world (according to classical mythology, the ...
Hadj  (n.) The pilgrimage to Mecca, performed by Mohammedans. ...
Hadji  (n.) A Mohammedan pilgrim to Mecca; -- used among ...
Hadji  (n.) A Greek or Armenian who has visited the ...
Hadrosaurus  (n.) An American herbivorous dinosaur of great size, allied ...
Hadsome  (v. t.) To render handsome. ...
Haecceity  () Literally, this-ness. A scholastic term to express individuality ...
Haema-  () Alt. of Haemo- ...
Haemachrome  (n.) Hematin. ...
Haemacyanin  (n.) A substance found in the blood of the ...
Haemacytometer  (n.) An apparatus for determining the number of corpuscles ...
Haemad  (adv.) Toward the haemal side; on the haemal side ...
Haemadremometer  (n.) Same as Hemadrometer. ...
Haemadrometer  (n.) Alt. of Haemadremometer ...
Haemadrometry  (n.) Alt. of Haemadromometry ...
Haemadromograph  (n.) An instrument for registering the velocity of the ...
Haemadromometry  (n.) Same as Hemadrometry. ...
Haemadynameter  () Alt. of Haemadynamometer ...
Haemadynamics  (n.) Same as Hemadynamics. ...
Haemadynamometer  () Same as Hemadynamometer. ...
Haemal  (a.) Pertaining to the blood or blood vessels; also, ...
Haemaphaein  (n.) A brownish substance sometimes found in the blood, ...
Haemapod  (n.) An haemapodous animal. ...
Haemapodous  (a.) Having the limbs on, or directed toward, the ...
Haemapoietic  (a.) Bloodforming; as, the haemapoietic function of the spleen. ...
Haemapophysis  (n.) Same as Hemapophysis. ...
Haemastatics  (n.) Same as Hemastatics. ...
Haematachometer  (n.) A form of apparatus (somewhat different from the ...
Haematachometry  (n.) The measurement of the velocity of the blood. ...
Haematemesis  (n.) Same as Hematemesis. ...
Haematexylin  (n.) The coloring principle of logwood. It is obtained ...
Haematic  (a.) Of or pertaining to the blood; sanguine; brownish ...
Haematin  (n.) Same as Hematin. ...
Haematinometer  (n.) Same as Hematinometer. ...
Haematinometric  (a.) Same as Hematinometric. ...
Haematite  (n.) Same as Hematite. ...
Haematitic  (a.) Of a blood-red color; crimson; (Bot.) brownish red. ...
Haemato-  () Alt. of Haemo- ...
Haemato-  (prefix.) See Haema-. ...
haematobium  ...
Haematoblast  (n.) One of the very minute, disk-shaped bodies found ...
Haematocrya  (n. pl.) The cold-blooded vertebrates. Same as Hematocrya. ...
Haematocryal  (a.) Cold-blooded. ...
Haematocrystallin  (n.) Same as Hematocrystallin. ...
Haematodynamometer  (n.) Same as Hemadynamometer. ...
Haematogenesis  (n.) The origin and development of blood. ...
Haematogenesis  (n.) The transformation of venous arterial blood by respiration; ...
Haematogenic  (a.) Relating to haematogenesis. ...
Haematogenous  (a.) Originating in the blood. ...
Haematoglobulin  (n.) Same as Hematoglobin. ...
Haematoid  (a.) Same as Hematoid. ...
Haematoidin  (n.) Same as Hematoidin. ...
Haematoin  (n.) A substance formed from the hematin of blood, ...
Haematolin  (n.) See Haematoin. ...
Haematology  (n.) The science which treats of the blood. Same ...
Haematolysis  (n.) Dissolution of the red blood corpuscles with diminished ...
Haematometer  (n.) Same as Hemadynamometer. ...
Haematometer  (n.) An instrument for determining the number of blood ...
Haematophlina  (n. pl.) A division of Cheiroptera, including the bloodsucking ...
Haematoplast  (n.) Same as Haematoblast. ...
Haematoplastic  (a.) Blood formative; -- applied to a substance in ...
Haematoporphyrin  (n.) See Haematoin. ...
Haematosac  (n.) A vascular sac connected, beneath the brain, in ...
Haematoscope  (n.) A haemoscope. ...
Haematosin  (n.) Hematin. ...
Haematosis  (n.) Same as Hematosis. ...
Haematotherma  (n. pl.) Same as Hematotherma. ...
Haematothermal  (a.) Warm-blooded; homoiothermal. ...
Haematothorax  (n.) Same as Hemothorax. ...
Haematoxylon  (n.) A genus of leguminous plants containing but a ...
Haematozoa  (pl. ) of Haematozoon ...
Haematozoon  (n.) A parasite inhabiting the blood ...
Haematozoon  (n.) Certain species of nematodes of the genus Filaria, ...
Haematozoon  (n.) The trematode, Bilharzia haematobia, which infests the inhabitants ...
Haemic  (a.) Pertaining to the blood; hemal. ...
Haemin  (n.) Same as Hemin. ...
Haemlytic  (a.) Same as Haematolysis, Haematolytic. ...
Haemo-  () Combining forms indicating relation or resemblance to blood, ...
Haemo-  (prefix.) See Haema-. ...
haemobartonella  ...
haemobartonelloses  ...
haemobartonellosis  ...
Haemochrome  (n.) Same as Haemachrome. ...
Haemochromogen  (n.) A body obtained from hemoglobin, by the action ...
Haemochromometer  (n.) An apparatus for measuring the amount of hemoglobin ...
Haemocyanin  (n.) Same as Haemacyanin. ...
Haemocytolysis  (n.) See Haemocytotrypsis. ...
Haemocytometer  (n.) See Haemacytometer. ...
Haemocytotrypsis  (n.) A breaking up of the blood corpuscles, as ...
Haemodromograph  (n.) Same as Haemadromograph. ...
Haemodynameter  (n.) Same as Hemadynamics. ...
Haemoglobin  (n.) Same as Hemoglobin. ...
Haemoglobinometer  (n.) Same as Hemochromometer. ...
Haemol  (n.) A dark brown powder containing iron, prepared by ...
Haemolutein  (n.) See Hematoidin. ...
Haemolysis  (a.) Alt. of Haemlytic ...
Haemomanometer  (n.) Same as Hemadynamometer. ...
Haemometer  (n.) Same as Hemadynamometer. ...
Haemony  (n.) A plant described by Milton as "of sovereign ...
haemophilus  ...
Haemoplastic  (a.) Same as Haematoplastic. ...
Haemorrhoidal  (a.) Same as Hemorrhoidal. ...
Haemoscope  (n.) An instrument devised by Hermann, for regulating and ...
Haemostatic  (a.) Same as Hemostatic. ...
Haemotachometer  (n.) Same as Haematachometer. ...
Haemotachometry  (n.) Same as Haematachometry. ...
Haf  (imp.) Hove. ...
Haffle  (v. i.) To stammer; to speak unintelligibly; to prevaricate. ...
Haft  (n.) A handle; that part of an instrument or ...
Haft  (n.) A dwelling. ...
Haft  (v. t.) To set in, or furnish with, a ...
Hafter  (n.) A caviler; a wrangler. ...
Hag  (n.) A witch, sorceress, or enchantress; also, a wizard. ...
Hag  (n.) An ugly old woman. ...
Hag  (n.) A fury; a she-monster. ...
Hag  (n.) An eel-like marine marsipobranch (Myxine glutinosa), allied to ...
Hag  (n.) The hagdon or shearwater. ...
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