[hohl-muh n huhnt] /ˈhoʊl mən ˈhʌnt/
(James Henry) Leigh
[lee] /li/ (Show IPA), 1784–1859, English essayist, poet, and editor.
Richard Morris, 1828–95, U.S. architect.
[hohl-muh n] /ˈhoʊl mən/ (Show IPA), 1827–1910, English painter.
William Morris, 1824–79, U.S. painter (brother of Richard Morris Hunt).
to seek out and kill or capture (game or wild animals) for food or sport
(intransitive) often foll by for. to look (for); search (for): to hunt for a book, to hunt up a friend
(transitive) to use (hounds, horses, etc) in the pursuit of wild animals, game, etc: to hunt a pack of hounds
(transitive) to search or draw (country) to hunt wild animals, game, etc: to hunt the parkland
(transitive) often foll by down. to track or chase diligently, esp so as to capture: to hunt down a criminal
(transitive; usually passive) to persecute; hound
(intransitive) (of a gauge indicator, engine speed, etc) to oscillate about a mean value or position
(intransitive) (of an aircraft, rocket, etc) to oscillate about a flight path
the act or an instance of hunting
chase or search, esp of animals or game
the area of a hunt
a party or institution organized for the pursuit of wild animals or game, esp for sport
the participants in or members of such a party or institution
(informal) in the hunt, having a chance of success: that result keeps us in the hunt See also hunt down, hunt up
Henry, known as Orator Hunt. 1773–1835, British radical, who led the mass meeting that ended in the Peterloo Massacre (1819)
(William) Holman. 1827–1910, British painter; a founder of the Pre-Raphaelite Brotherhood (1848)
James. 1947–93, British motor-racing driver: world champion 1976
(Henry Cecil) John, Baron. 1910–98, British army officer and mountaineer. He planned and led the expedition that first climbed Mount Everest (1953)
(James Henry) Leigh (liː). 1784–1859, British poet and essayist: a founder of The Examiner (1808) in which he promoted the work of Keats and Shelley
Old English huntian “chase game,” related to hentan “to seize,” from Proto-Germanic *huntojan (cf. Gothic hinþan “to seize, capture,” Old High German hunda “booty”), from PIE *kend-.
General sense of “search diligently” (for anything) is first recorded c.1200. Related: Hunted; hunting. Happy hunting-grounds “Native American afterlife paradise” is from “Last of the Mohicans” (1826).
early 12c., from hunt (v.). Meaning “body of persons associated for the purpose of hunting with a pack of hounds” is first recorded 1570s.
- Holmes-adie syndrome
Holmes-Adie syndrome (hōmz’-, hōlmz’-) n. A syndrome of unknown etiology that is characterized by tonic pupillary reactions in which tendon reflexes are absent or diminished. Also called Adie’s pupil, Adie syndrome, Holmes-Adie pupil, pupillotonic pseudostrabismus.
noun 1. a canister, attached to a life buoy or float, containing calcium carbonate and calcium phosphide, which ignite spontaneously on contact with the water, emitting conspicuous fire and smoke.
[hohl-mik] /ˈhoʊl mɪk/ adjective, Chemistry. 1. of or containing the element . /ˈhɒlmɪk/ adjective 1. of or containing holmium
[hohl-mee-uh m] /ˈhoʊl mi əm/ noun, Chemistry. 1. a rare-earth, trivalent element found in gadolinite. Symbol: Ho; atomic weight: 164.930; atomic number: 67. /ˈhɒlmɪəm/ noun 1. a malleable silver-white metallic element of the lanthanide series. Symbol: Ho; atomic no: 67; atomic wt: 164.93032; valency: 3; relative density: 8.795; melting pt: 1474°C; boiling pt: 2700°C n. […]