[hoos-gou] /ˈhus gaʊ/
(US) a slang word for jail
“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.)).
[1911+; fr Mexican Spanish juzgao, ”tribunal, court”]
[hoo-zher] /ˈhu ʒər/ noun 1. a native or inhabitant of Indiana (used as a nickname). 2. (usually lowercase) any awkward, unsophisticated person, especially a rustic. /ˈhuːʒɪə/ noun 1. (US) a native or inhabitant of Indiana “native or resident of Indiana,” by c.1830, American English, of unknown origin; fanciful explanations were printed in 1830s newspapers. Said […]
noun 1. a tall kitchen cabinet mass-produced during the early part of the 20th century, usually of oak, featuring an enameled work surface, storage bins, a flour sifter, etc.
noun 1. Indiana (used as a nickname).
[hoot] /hut/ verb (used without object) 1. to cry out or shout, especially in disapproval or derision. 2. to utter the cry characteristic of an owl. 3. to utter a similar sound. 4. Chiefly British. to blow a horn or whistle; toot. verb (used with object) 5. to assail with shouts of disapproval or derision: […]