[hah-vuh-soo-pahy] /ˌhɑ vəˈsu paɪ/
noun, plural Havasupais (especially collectively) Havasupai for 1.
a member of a small tribe of nomadic North American Indians now living in Arizona.
the Yuman language of the Havasupai.
[Sephardic Hebrew hahv-dah-lah; Ashkenazic Hebrew hahv-daw-luh] /Sephardic Hebrew hɑv dɑˈlɑ; Ashkenazic Hebrew hɑvˈdɔ lə/ noun, Hebrew. 1. a religious ceremony, observed by Jews at the conclusion of the Sabbath or a festival, that consists of blessings over wine, spices, and the light of a candle. /hɑvdɑˈlɑ; Yiddish hɑvˈdɔlə/ noun 1. (Judaism) the ceremony marking the […]
[hav; unstressed huh v, uh v; for 26 usually haf] /hæv; unstressed həv, əv; for 26 usually hæf/ verb (used with object), present singular 1st person have, 2nd have or (Archaic) hast, 3rd has or (Archaic) hath, present plural have; past singular 1st person had, 2nd had or (Archaic) hadst or haddest, 3rd had, past […]
- Have a bag on
verb phrase To be drunk: He had half a bag on and looked it (1940s+)
- Have a ball
verb phrase To enjoy oneself particularly well and uninhibitedly: After the dean left we had us a ball (1940s+) Enjoy oneself enormously, as in It was a great trip—I had a ball. This idiom uses the noun ball in the sense of “a gala dance.” [ ; 1920s ]