a Romanesque church in which the side aisles are equally high as the nave, and which has no clerestory, making the space rather dark.
[hal-ee for 1, hah-luh for 2.] /ˈhæl i for 1, ˈhɑ lə for 2./ noun 1. Morris, born 1923, U.S. linguist, born in Latvia. 2. a city in Germany, NW of Leipzig. Official name Halle an der Saale [hah-luh ahn der zahl-uh] /ˈhɑ lə ɑn dɛr ˈzɑl ə/ (Show IPA). /German ˈhalə/ noun 1. a […]
[hal-ik, -uh k] /ˈhæl ɪk, -ək/ noun 1. Fitz-Green [fits-green,, fits-green] /ˈfɪtsˌgrin,, fɪtsˈgrin/ (Show IPA), 1790–1867, U.S. poet. 2. Henry Wager [wey-jer] /ˈweɪ dʒər/ (Show IPA), 1815–72, Union general in the U.S. Civil War and writer on military subjects.
noun, Physics, Electricity. 1. the electromotive force generated in a strip of metal longitudinally conducting an electric current and subjected to a magnetic field normal to its major surface. noun 1. the production of a potential difference across a conductor carrying an electric current when a magnetic field is applied in a direction perpendicular to […]
[hah-leyl; Sephardic Hebrew hah-lel; Ashkenazic Hebrew hah-leyl] /hɑˈleɪl; Sephardic Hebrew hɑˈlɛl; Ashkenazic Hebrew ˈhɑ leɪl/ noun, Judaism. 1. a liturgical prayer consisting of all or part of Psalms 113–118, recited on Passover, Shavuoth, Sukkoth, Hanukkah, and Rosh Hodesh. /Hebrew hɑˈlel; Yiddish hɑːˈleɪl/ noun 1. (Judaism) a section of the liturgy consisting of Psalms 113–18, read […]