[hoh-pee] /ˈhoʊ pi/
noun, plural Hopis (especially collectively) Hopi for 1.
a member of a Pueblo Indian people of northern Arizona.
a Uto-Aztecan language, the language of the Hopi Indians.
(pl) -pis, -pi. a member of a North American Indian people of NE Arizona
the language of this people, belonging to the Shoshonean subfamily of the Uto-Aztecan family
Pueblo people of the U.S. southwest, from Pueblo hopi, literally “well-mannered, civilized.”
[hohp] /hoʊp/ noun 1. the feeling that what is wanted can be had or that events will turn out for the best: to give up hope. 2. a particular instance of this feeling: the hope of winning. 3. grounds for this feeling in a particular instance: There is little or no hope of his recovery. […]
- Hop into
verb (intransitive, preposition) (Austral & NZ, slang) 1. to attack (a person) 2. to start or set about (a task)
noun An opium den (1887+)
[hop-kin-zee-uh-niz-uh m] /hɒpˈkɪn zi əˌnɪz əm/ noun 1. a modified Calvinism taught by Samuel Hopkins (1721–1803), that emphasized the sovereignty of God, the importance of His decrees, and the necessity of submitting to His will, accepting even damnation, if required, for His glory, and holding that ethics is merely disinterested benevolence.