the darksome hill, one of the peaks of the long ridge of el-Kolah, running out of the Ziph plateau, “on the south of Jeshimon” (i.e., of the “waste”), the district to which one looks down from the plateau of Ziph (1 Sam. 23:19). After his reconciliation with Saul at Engedi (24:1-8), David returned to Hachilah, where he had fixed his quarters. The Ziphites treacherously informed Saul of this, and he immediately (26:1-4) renewed his pursuit of David, and “pitched in the hill of Hachilah.” David and his nephew Abishai stole at night into the midst of Saul’s camp, when they were all asleep, and noiselessly removed the royal spear and the cruse from the side of the king, and then, crossing the intervening valley to the height on the other side, David cried to the people, and thus awoke the sleepers. He then addressed Saul, who recognized his voice, and expostulated with him. Saul professed to be penitent; but David could not put confidence in him, and he now sought refuge at Ziklag. David and Saul never afterwards met. (1 Sam. 26:13-25).
[hah-chee-noh-hee Japanese hah-cheenaw-he] /ˌhɑ tʃiˈnoʊ hi Japanese ˌhɑˈtʃinɔ hɛ/ noun 1. a city in N Honshu, Japan.
[hah-chee-aw-jee] /ˈhɑ tʃiˈɔ dʒi/ noun 1. a city on SE Honshu, in Japan, W of Tokyo.
[noun ha-shoo r, hash-oo r; verb ha-shoo r] /noun hæˈʃʊər, ˈhæʃ ʊər; verb hæˈʃʊər/ noun 1. one of a series of short parallel lines drawn on a map to indicate topographic relief. 2. shading composed of such lines. verb (used with object), hachured, hachuring. 3. Also, hatch. to indicate or shade by hachures. /hæˈʃjʊə/ noun […]
[hah-choo] /hɑˈtʃu/ interjection 1. . [ah-choo] /ɑˈtʃu/ interjection 1. (used to represent the sound of a person sneezing.)