[hahr-muh-nee] /ˈhɑr mə ni/
noun, plural harmonies.
agreement; accord; harmonious relations.
a consistent, orderly, or pleasing arrangement of parts; congruity.
an arrangement of the contents of the Gospels, either of all four or of the first three, designed to show their parallelism, mutual relations, and differences.
noun (pl) -nies
agreement in action, opinion, feeling, etc; accord
order or congruity of parts to their whole or to one another
a collation of the material of parallel narratives, esp of the four Gospels
late 14c., from Old French armonie “harmony,” also the name of a musical instrument (12c.), from Latin harmonia, from Greek harmonia “agreement, concord of sounds,” also as a proper name, the personification of music, literally “means of joining,” used of ship-planks, etc., also “settled government, order,” related to harmos “fastenings of a door; shoulder,” from PIE *ar-ti-, from *ar- “to fit together” (see arm (n.1)). Musical sense is oldest in English; that of “agreement of feeling, concord” is from late 14c.
The sounding of two or more musical notes at the same time in a way that is pleasant or desired. Harmony, melody, and rhythm are elements of music.
[hahr-most] /ˈhɑr mɒst/ noun 1. a person serving the ancient Spartans as governor of a subject or conquered town.
[hahr-muh-tohm] /ˈhɑr məˌtoʊm/ noun 1. a zeolite mineral related to stilbite, occurring in twinned crystals. /ˈhɑːməˌtəʊm/ noun 1. a mineral of the zeolite group consisting of hydrated aluminium barium silicate in the form of monoclinic twinned crystals. Formula: Ba(Al2Si6O16).6H2O
[hahrm] /hɑrm/ noun 1. physical injury or mental damage; hurt: to do him bodily harm. 2. moral injury; evil; wrong. verb (used with object) 3. to do or cause harm to; injure; damage; hurt: to harm one’s reputation. [hahrm] /hɑrm/ noun, Military. 1. a U.S. air-to-surface missile designed to detect and destroy radar sites by […]
a chief of the tribe of Asher (1 Chr. 7:36).