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ire by many
as, past, bought.
(1.) ls in English, as in other languages, TiON, H was used by the ancients to denote hou 'H
a note of aspiration, founded only mo, hæres, hora, &c. Thus H. B. ftood for he bra trong emision of the breath, without any re's bonorum ; and H. S. corruptly for LLS. fee confirmation of the organs of speech, and is there- fterce; and H A. for Hadrianus. ' III. As a nuo
grammarians accounted no letter. MERAL, H denotes 200; and with a dath over it, Tied in Englih is scarcely ever mute at the be- H, 200,000. farging of a word, or where it immediately pre- HA. interjeft. [ha, Latin.] 1. An expref
esta rowel; as bouse, bebaviour : where it is fion of wonder, lurprite, fudden question, or ludo par noped by a consonant it has no sound, accor- den exertion. city to the present pronunciation : but anciently, You shall look fairer ere I give or hazırd: dimmer in Scotland, it made the lyllable guttural; What says the golden chest ? ba! let me fee.
, ti is used, 1. as a letter ; 2. as an abbrevia- Ha! what art thou! thou horrid headlcis 1.03.; and, 3. as a nuneral. I, As a LETTER, H trunk! te sth in our alphabet, and the 6th confonant. It is my Hastings ! Rowe's Jane Store. ping can be more ridiculous than to dispute 2. An expression of laughter. Ufed with reduplia *3 terra ditinet found, (See Ø 1.) and forined in cation.-He faith among the trumpets ka, ha,
manner by the organs of speech, at and he smelleth the battle afar off. Yob xxxix. 25. per la cour language : witness the words all and Ha, ha, 'tis what to long I with'd and vow'd; tail
, eat and beat, arm and harm, ear and bear, at ani bat, &c. as pronounced with or without
Our plots and delusions the boa itin pronounced by a strong exspiration
Have wrought such confusions,
That the monarch's a llave to the crown, Dryd, of tbe breath between the lips, closing, as it were, HAA, an ille on the N. coalt of Scotland, 3
miles SE. of Farout Head. chatrngue nearly approaching the palate. It (1.) HAAG, or Hag, town of Germany, in
Bavaria, feated on a hill, on the W. tide of the wash that of the Romans, derived its figure from Inn. Lon. 12. 23. E. Lat. 48. 16. N. ene Hebrew n. The Phænicians, and most an- (2, 3.) HAAG, 2 towns of Austria ; 1. ten miles riet Greeks and Romans, used the same figure SE. of Ens : 2. eight m. WNW. of Schwanitadt. tih par H, which in the series of all these alpha- (1.) * HAAK. n. f. A fith. Ainsworth. els keeps its primitive place, being the 8ih let- (2.) HAAK. See GADUS, N° 6;
and HAKE, 2. te; tbo' the afterwards occupied its place in
HAANO, one of the HAPAE E IQands discovere Greek alphabet, and its form was changed to ed by Capt. Cook, in 1777, in the S. Pacific Q. I; wnie its former figure, H, was used for the cean. Lon. 185.43. E. Lat. 19.41. S.
etier Eta, or longe. (See E.) H fubjoined (1.) HAARBURG, a town and fort of Lunelle 1969 tometimes gives it the guttural found, as in burg Zell, seated on the Seeve, 7 miles S. of Ham
day Sometimes the sound of jb, as in Charlotte; burg. It was taken by the French, and retalen es more frequently that of th, as in charity, chit by the Hanoverians in 1757. Lon. 27. 21. E. of 12:, etureb, &c. and not leldon that of k, as in Ferro. Lat. 53• 33. N. iuraier, Actilles, &c, though the latter and all (2.) HAARBURG, a town of Suabia. ve Greek proper names ought rather to have HAAREN, 2 towns of Germany, in Westpha,
miles NE. of Buren : 2. two miles E. fronta ciation. He subjoined to p and t, alío aim of Hainm. in , a town of Germany, in Aura This the found of f, as in philosophy, &c. and tria, 3 miles N. of Efferding. theater that of the Greek ©, as in tbeology, truth, e one of the Iz letter prophets, whose prophecies a fint harder found. II. As 20 ABBREVIA- are taken into the canon of the Old Testament.
YCL. XI. PARTI