verb (used with object), haled, haling.
to compel (someone) to go:
to hale a man into court.
to haul; pull.
[hah-ley] /ˈhɑ leɪ/
(in Hawaii) a simple thatched-roof dwelling.
healthy and robust (esp in the phrase hale and hearty)
(Scot & Northern English, dialect) whole
(transitive) to pull or drag; haul
George Ellery. 1868–1938, US astronomer: undertook research into sunspots and invented the spectroheliograph
Sir Matthew. 1609–76, English judge and scholar; Lord Chief Justice (1671–76)
“healthy,” Old English hal “healthy, entire, uninjured” (see health). The Scottish and northern English form of whole; it was given a literary sense of “free from infirmity” (1734). Related: Haleness.
c.1200, “drag; summon,” in Middle English used of arrows, bowstrings, reins, anchors, from Old French haler “to pull, haul” (12c.), from a Germanic source, perhaps Frankish *halon or Old Dutch halen; probably also from Old English geholian “obtain” (see haul). Figurative sense of “to draw (someone) from one condition to another” is late 14c. Related: Haled; haling.
/heɪlzˈəʊɪn/ noun 1. a town in W central England, in Dudley unitary authority, West Midlands. Pop: 55 273 (2001)
[heyl] /heɪl/ adjective, haler, halest. 1. free from disease or infirmity; robust; vigorous: hale and hearty men in the prime of life. /heɪl/ adjective 1. healthy and robust (esp in the phrase hale and hearty) 2. (Scot & Northern English, dialect) whole /heɪl/ verb 1. (transitive) to pull or drag; haul /heɪl/ noun 1. George […]
[hah-lee-vahy, -ley-vee] /hɑˈli vaɪ, -ˈleɪ vi/ noun 1. Judah, .
noun 1. the 200-inch (508-cm) reflector at the Palomar Observatory.