[hagd, hag-id] /hægd, ˈhæg ɪd/
adjective, British Dialect.
(defs 1, 2).
c.1700, from hag, by influence of haggard. Originally “bewitched,” also “lean, gaunt,” as bewitched persons and animals were believed to become.
[hag-is] /ˈhæg ɪs/ noun, Chiefly Scot. 1. a traditional pudding made of the heart, liver, etc., of a sheep or calf, minced with suet and oatmeal, seasoned, and boiled in the stomach of the animal. /ˈhæɡɪs/ noun 1. a Scottish dish made from sheep’s or calf’s offal, oatmeal, suet, and seasonings boiled in a skin […]
[hag] /hæg/ noun 1. an ugly old woman, especially a vicious or malicious one. 2. a witch or sorceress. 3. a . /hæɡ/ noun 1. an unpleasant or ugly old woman 2. a witch 3. short for hagfish 4. (obsolete) a female demon /hæɡ; hɑːɡ/ noun (Scot & Northern English, dialect) 1. a firm spot […]
festive; the dancer, a wife of David and the mother of Adonijah (2 Sam. 3:4; 1 Kings 1:5, 11; 2:13; 1 Chr. 3:2), who, like Absalom, was famed for his beauty.
[hag-uh l] /ˈhæg əl/ verb (used without object), haggled, haggling. 1. to bargain in a petty, quibbling, and often contentious manner: They spent hours haggling over the price of fish. 2. to wrangle, dispute, or cavil: The senators haggled interminably over the proposed bill. verb (used with object), haggled, haggling. 3. to mangle in cutting; […]