[hohl-bahyn; German hawl-bahyn] /ˈhoʊl baɪn; German ˈhɔl baɪn/
[hahns] /hɑns/ (Show IPA), (“the elder”) 1465?–1524, German painter.
his son, Hans (“the younger”) 1497?–1543, German painter who worked chiefly in England.
Hans (hans), known as Holbein the Elder. 1465– 1524, German painter
his son, Hans, known as Holbein the Younger. 1497–1543, German painter and engraver; court painter to Henry VIII of England (1536–43). He is noted particularly for his portraits, such as those of Erasmus (1524; 1532) and Sir Thomas More (1526)
/ˈhɒlbɜːɡ/ noun 1. Ludvig, Baron. 1684–1754, Danish playwright, poet, and historian, born in Norway: considered the founder of modern Danish literature
[hawg-bak, hog-] /ˈhɔgˌbæk, ˈhɒg-/ noun, Geology. 1. a long, sharply crested ridge, generally formed of steeply inclined strata that are especially resistant to erosion. /ˈhɒɡˌbæk/ noun 1. Also called hog’s back. a narrow ridge that consists of steeply inclined rock strata 2. (archaeol) a Saxon or Scandinavian tomb with sloping sides
- HO gauge
[eych-oh] /ˈeɪtʃˈoʊ/ noun 1. a model railroad gauge of 5/8 inches (16 mm).
[hoh-gahrth] /ˈhoʊ gɑrθ/ noun 1. William, 1697–1764, English painter and engraver. /ˈhəʊɡɑːθ/ noun 1. William. 1697–1764, English engraver and painter. He is noted particularly for his series of engravings satirizing the vices and affectations of his age, such as A Rake’s Progress (1735) and Marriage à la Mode (1745)