[hee-gah-shee-aw-sah-kah; English hi-gah-shee-oh-sah-kuh] /hiˈgɑ ʃiˈɔ sɑˌkɑ; English hɪˌgɑ ʃi oʊˈsɑ kə/
a city on S Honshu, in Japan, W of Osaka.
[hee-gah-shee-yah-muh; Japanese hee-gah-shee-yah-mah] /hiˌgɑ ʃiˈyɑ mə; Japanese hiˈgɑ ʃiˈyɑ mɑ/ adjective 1. of or relating to the period of Japanese art history, especially during the second half of the 15th century, influenced by Zen Buddhism and characterized by architectural simplicity and monochrome painting.
in Ps. 92:3 means the murmuring tone of the harp. In Ps. 9:16 it is a musical sign, denoting probably a pause in the instrumental interlude. In Ps. 19:14 the word is rendered “meditation;” and in Lam. 3:62, “device” (R.V., “imagination”).
[hig-inz] /ˈhɪg ɪnz/ noun 1. George V. 1939–99, U.S. novelist. /ˈhɪɡɪnz/ noun 1. Alex, known as Hurricane Higgins. 1949–2010, Northern Irish snooker player: world champion (1972, 1982) 2. Jack, real name Harry Patterson. born 1929, British novelist; his thrillers include The Eagle Has Landed (1975), Confessional (1985), and Midnight Runner (2002)
[hig-in-suh n] /ˈhɪg ɪn sən/ noun 1. Thomas Wentworth Storrow [stor-oh] /ˈstɒr oʊ/ (Show IPA), 1823–1911, U.S. clergyman, author, and social reformer.