interjection, verb (used without object), noun
[huh-rah, -raw] /həˈrɑ, -ˈrɔ/
(used as an exclamation of joy, exultation, appreciation, encouragement, or the like.)
verb (used without object)
to shout “hurrah.”.
an exclamation of “hurrah.”.
hubbub; commotion; fanfare.
a colorful or tumultuous event; spectacle or celebration:
We celebrated the centennial with a three-day hurrah.
last / final hurrah, a final moment or occasion of glory or achievement:
The new play will be her last hurrah as an actress before she retires.
interjection, noun, verb
a variant of hurrah
(Austral & NZ) Also hooroo (huːˈruː). goodbye; cheerio
a cheer of joy, victory, etc
to shout “hurrah”
1680s, alteration of huzza, similar to shouts recorded in German, Danish, Swedish. Perhaps picked up during Thirty Years’ War. Hurra was said to be the battle-cry of Prussian soldiers during the War of Liberation (1812-13). Hooray is its popular form and is almost as old. Also hurray (1780); hurroo (1824); hoorah (1798).
[hoo-rey] /hʊˈreɪ/ interjection, verb (used without object), noun 1. . /huːˈreɪ/ interjection, noun, verb 1. a variant of hurrah interjection 2. (Austral & NZ) Also hooroo (huːˈruː). goodbye; cheerio see hurrah.
- Hooray henry
/ˈhuːˌreɪ/ noun (pl) Hooray Henries, -rys 1. a young upper-class man, often with affectedly hearty voice and manners Sometimes shortened to Hooray
[hawrn, hohrn] /hɔrn, hoʊrn/ noun 1. a city in NW Netherlands.
[hoos-gou] /ˈhus gaʊ/ noun, Slang. 1. a jail. /ˈhuːsɡaʊ/ noun 1. (US) a slang word for jail n. “jail,” 1911, western U.S., probably from mispronunciation of Mexican Spanish juzgao “tribunal, court,” from juzgar “to judge,” used as a noun, from Latin judicare “to judge,” which is related to judicem (see judge (v.)). noun A jail […]