[hahy-nuh] /ˈhaɪ nə/
[hahyn-rikh] /ˈhaɪn rɪx/ (Show IPA), 1797–1856, German lyric and satiric poet, journalist, and critic.
Heinrich (ˈhainrɪç). 1797–1856, German poet and essayist, whose chief poetic work is Das Buch der Lieder (1827). Many of his poems have been set to music, notably by Schubert and Schumann
- Heine-medin disease
Heine-Medin disease Hei·ne-Me·din disease (hī’nə-mād’n) n. See acute anterior poliomyelitis.
[hahy-nee] /ˈhaɪ ni/ noun, Older Slang: Disparaging and Offensive. 1. a contemptuous term used to refer to a German, especially a German soldier in World War I or II. [hahy-nee] /ˈhaɪ ni/ noun, Slang. 1. the . n. also Heine, as a typical name of a German man, 1904, North American slang, from pet form […]
/German ˈhainkəl/ noun 1. Ernst Heinrich (ɛrnst ˈhainrɪç). 1888–1958, German aircraft designer. His company provided many military aircraft in World Wars I and II, including the first jet-powered plane
[hey-nuh s] /ˈheɪ nəs/ adjective 1. hateful; odious; abominable; totally reprehensible: a heinous offense. /ˈheɪnəs; ˈhiː-/ adjective 1. evil; atrocious adj. late 14c., from Old French hainos “inconvenient, awkward; hateful, unpleasant; odious” (Modern French haineux), from haine “hatred,” from hair “to hate,” from Frankish *hatjan (cf. Old Saxon haton, Old English hatian “to hate;” see […]