[hel-der; German hœl-duh r] /ˈhɛl dər; German ˈhœl dər/
noun 1. a person who has received a negotiable instrument in good faith and without notice that it is overdue, that there is any prior claim, or that there is a defect in the title of the person who negotiated it.
[hœl-duh r-leen] /ˈhœl dərˌlin/ noun 1. Johann Christian Friedrich [yoh-hahn kris-tee-ahn free-drikh] /ˈyoʊ hɑn ˈkrɪs tiˌɑn ˈfri drɪx/ (Show IPA), 1770–1843, German poet. /German ˈhœldərliːn/ noun 1. Friedrich (ˈfriːdrɪç). 1770–1843, German lyric poet, whose works include the poems Menon’s Lament for Diotima and Bread and Wine and the novel Hyperion (1797–99)
- Hold everything
sentence Stop what you are doing; let’s stop right now: Hold everything, here’s new evidence! (1924+) Also, hold it. Stop, wait. These expressions are usually used in the imperative, as in Hold everything, we can’t unload the truck yet, or Hold it, you’ve gone far enough. [ First half of 1900s ]
[hohld-fast, -fahst] /ˈhoʊldˌfæst, -ˌfɑst/ noun 1. something used to hold or secure a thing in place; a catch, hook, clamp, etc. 2. Botany, Mycology. any of several rootlike or suckerlike organs or parts serving for attachment. /ˈhəʊldˌfɑːst/ noun 1. 2. any device used to secure an object, such as a hook, clamp, etc 3. the […]