Name Report For First Name HUME:

HUME

First name HUME's origin is Scottish. HUME means "from the cave". You can find other first names and English words that rhymes with HUME below. Ryhme list involves the matching sounds according to the first letters, last letters and first&last letters of hume.(Brown names are of the same origin (Scottish) with HUME and Red names are first names with English/Anglo-Saxon origin)

Rhymes with HUME - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming HUME

FIRST NAMES WHICH INCLUDES HUME AS A WHOLE:

 

NAMES RHYMING WITH HUME (According to last letters):

Rhyming Names According to Last 3 Letters (ume) - Names That Ends with ume:

guillaume

Rhyming Names According to Last 2 Letters (me) - Names That Ends with me:

eurynome ayame kwame vromme jerome ioachime came eskame esme mayme teme ygeme ame bartolome calibome graeme grimme harkahome home jaime jakome jayme keme maxime storme tahkeome tahmelapachme carme salome abame welcome fayme byme

NAMES RHYMING WITH HUME (According to first letters):

Rhyming Names According to First 3 Letters (hum) - Names That Begins with hum:

huma humam humayd humberto humility humita humphrey

Rhyming Names According to First 2 Letters (hu) - Names That Begins with hu:

huarwar huata hub hubbard hubert huberta hud huda hudak hudhayfah hudson hue hueil huemac huetta huette huetts huey hugette hugh hughes hughetta hughette hughston hugi hugiberahta hugiet hugiherahta hugo huguetta huitzilihuitl huitzilli hulbard hulbart hulbert huld hulda hulde huldiberaht hunfri hunfrid hunfried hung hungas hunig hunt hunter huntingden huntingdon huntington huntingtun huntir huntley huntly huon huong hurit huritt huriyyah hurlbart hurlbert hurlee hurley hurly hurst hurste husain husam husani husayn husn husnain husniyah hussain hussein husto hutton huu huxeford huxford huxley huxly huy huyana huyen huynh

NAMES BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH HUME:

First Names which starts with 'h' and ends with 'e':

haele haethowine hahnee haidee hailie haille halcyone haldane hale halette halle hallie haloke halwende hannalee hanne hannele hannelore hanriette hantaywee hare harelache hargrove harimanne harlake harlie harlowe harmonee harmonie harriette harte hasione hattie hausisse haye hayle haylee hayley-jade haylie hazle heallstede heardwine hearne hearpere heathdene heathle hebe hecate hedvige heide helaine helene helice helike helle heloise henriette heortwode here hermandine hermione hermoine herne herve herzeloyde hesione hettie hide hilaire hildagarde hilde hildie hillocke hippolyte hline hodsone hok'ee holde holle hollee hollie honbrie honore hope horae hortense howe howie hweolere hwistlere hyacinthe hyancinthe hyde hypate hypsipyle

English Words Rhyming HUME

ENGLISH WORDS WHICH INCLUDES HUME AS A WHOLE:

catechumenatenoun (n.) The state or condition of a catechumen or the time during which one is a catechumen.

catechumenicaladjective (a.) Of or pertaining to catechumens; as, catechumenical instructions.

catechumenistnoun (n.) A catechumen.

epithumeticadjective (a.) Epithumetical.

epithumeticaladjective (a.) Pertaining to sexual desire; sensual.

humectantnoun (n.) A diluent drink or medicine.
 adjective (a.) Diluent.

humectationnoun (n.) A moistening.

humectiveadjective (a.) Tending to moisten.

humeraladjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the humerus, or upper part of the arm; brachial.

humerusnoun (n.) The bone of the brachium, or upper part of the arm or fore limb.
 noun (n.) The part of the limb containing the humerus; the brachium.

imposthumenoun (n.) A collection of pus or purulent matter in any part of an animal body; an abscess.
 verb (v. t. & i.) Same as Imposthumate.

mahumetannoun (n.) Alt. of Mahumetanism

mahumetanismnoun (n.) See Mohammedan, Mohammedanism.

posthumeadjective (a.) Alt. of Posthumed

posthumedadjective (a.) Posthumous.

ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH HUME (According to last letters):


Rhyming Words According to Last 3 Letters (ume) - English Words That Ends with ume:


apaumenoun (n.) See Appaume.

apostumenoun (n.) See Aposteme.

appaumenoun (n.) A hand open and extended so as to show the palm.

bitumenoun (n.) Bitumen.

brumenoun (n.) Mist; fog; vapors.

baumeadjective (a.) Designating or conforming to either of the scales used by the French chemist Antoine Baume in the graduation of his hydrometers; of or relating to Baume's scales or hydrometers. There are two Baume hydrometers. One, which is used with liquids heavier than water, sinks to 0 in pure water, and to 15 in a 15 per cent salt solution; the other, for liquids lighter than water, sinks to 0 in a 10 per cent salt solution and to 10 in pure water. In both cases the graduation, based on the distance between these fundamental points, is continued along the stem as far as desired.

corniplumenoun (n.) A hornlike tuft of feathers on the head of some birds.

costumenoun (n.) Dress in general; esp., the distinctive style of dress of a people, class, or period.
 noun (n.) Such an arrangement of accessories, as in a picture, statue, poem, or play, as is appropriate to the time, place, or other circumstances represented or described.
 noun (n.) A character dress, used at fancy balls or for dramatic purposes.

filoplumenoun (n.) A hairlike feather; a father with a slender scape and without a web in most or all of its length.

flumenoun (n.) A stream; especially, a passage channel, or conduit for the water that drives a mill wheel; or an artifical channel of water for hydraulic or placer mining; also, a chute for conveying logs or lumber down a declivity.

fumenoun (n.) Exhalation; volatile matter (esp. noxious vapor or smoke) ascending in a dense body; smoke; vapor; reek; as, the fumes of tobacco.
 noun (n.) Rage or excitement which deprives the mind of self-control; as, the fumes of passion.
 noun (n.) Anything vaporlike, unsubstantial, or airy; idle conceit; vain imagination.
 noun (n.) The incense of praise; inordinate flattery.
 noun (n.) To smoke; to throw off fumes, as in combustion or chemical action; to rise up, as vapor.
 noun (n.) To be as in a mist; to be dulled and stupefied.
 noun (n.) To pass off in fumes or vapors.
 noun (n.) To be in a rage; to be hot with anger.
 noun (n.) Solid material deposited by condensation of fumes; as, lead fume (a grayish powder chiefly lead sulphate).
 verb (v. t.) To expose to the action of fumes; to treat with vapors, smoke, etc.; as, to bleach straw by fuming it with sulphur; to fill with fumes, vapors, odors, etc., as a room.
 verb (v. t.) To praise inordinately; to flatter.
 verb (v. t.) To throw off in vapor, or as in the form of vapor.

glumenoun (n.) The bracteal covering of the flowers or seeds of grain and grasses; esp., an outer husk or bract of a spikelt.

grumenoun (n.) A thick, viscid fluid; a clot, as of blood.

legumenoun (n.) A pod dehiscent into two pieces or valves, and having the seed attached at one suture, as that of the pea.
 noun (n.) The fruit of leguminous plants, as peas, beans, lupines; pulse.

pumenoun (n.) A stint.

reaumenoun (n.) Realm.

resumenoun (n.) A summing up; a condensed statement; an abridgment or brief recapitulation.
 verb (v. t.) To take back.
 verb (v. t.) To enter upon, or take up again.
 verb (v. t.) To begin again; to recommence, as something which has been interrupted; as, to resume an argument or discourse.

reumenoun (n.) Realm.

semiplumenoun (n.) A feather which has a plumelike web, with the shaft of an ordinary feather.

spumenoun (n.) Frothy matter raised on liquids by boiling, effervescence, or agitation; froth; foam; scum.
 verb (v. i.) To froth; to foam.

volumenoun (n.) A roll; a scroll; a written document rolled up for keeping or for use, after the manner of the ancients.
 noun (n.) Hence, a collection of printed sheets bound together, whether containing a single work, or a part of a work, or more than one work; a book; a tome; especially, that part of an extended work which is bound up together in one cover; as, a work in four volumes.
 noun (n.) Anything of a rounded or swelling form resembling a roll; a turn; a convolution; a coil.
 noun (n.) Dimensions; compass; space occupied, as measured by cubic units, that is, cubic inches, feet, yards, etc.; mass; bulk; as, the volume of an elephant's body; a volume of gas.
 noun (n.) Amount, fullness, quantity, or caliber of voice or tone.

ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH HUME (According to first letters):


Rhyming Words According to First 3 Letters (hum) - Words That Begins with hum:


hummingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Hum
 noun (n.) A sound like that made by bees; a low, murmuring sound; a hum.
 adjective (a.) Emitting a murmuring sound; droning; murmuring; buzzing.

humnoun (n.) A low monotonous noise, as of bees in flight, of a swiftly revolving top, of a wheel, or the like; a drone; a buzz.
 noun (n.) Any inarticulate and buzzing sound
 noun (n.) The confused noise of a crowd or of machinery, etc., heard at a distance; as, the hum of industry.
 noun (n.) A buzz or murmur, as of approbation.
 noun (n.) An imposition or hoax.
 verb (v. i.) To make a low, prolonged sound, like that of a bee in flight; to drone; to murmur; to buzz; as, a top hums.
 verb (v. i.) To make a nasal sound, like that of the letter m prolonged, without opening the mouth, or articulating; to mumble in monotonous undertone; to drone.
 verb (v. i.) To make an inarticulate sound, like h'm, through the nose in the process of speaking, from embarrassment or a affectation; to hem.
 verb (v. i.) To express satisfaction by a humming noise.
 verb (v. i.) To have the sensation of a humming noise; as, my head hums, -- a pathological condition.
 verb (v. t.) To sing with shut mouth; to murmur without articulation; to mumble; as, to hum a tune.
 verb (v. t.) To express satisfaction with by humming.
 verb (v. t.) To flatter by approving; to cajole; to impose on; to humbug.
  (interj.) An inarticulate nasal sound or murmur, like h'm, uttered by a speaker in pause from embarrassment, affectation, etc.
  (interj.) A kind of strong drink formerly used.
  (interj.) Ahem; hem; an inarticulate sound uttered in a pause of speech implying doubt and deliberation.

humannoun (n.) A human being.
 adjective (a.) Belonging to man or mankind; having the qualities or attributes of a man; of or pertaining to man or to the race of man; as, a human voice; human shape; human nature; human sacrifices.

humanateadjective (a.) Indued with humanity.

humaneadjective (a.) Pertaining to man; human.
 adjective (a.) Having the feelings and inclinations creditable to man; having a disposition to treat other human beings or animals with kindness; kind; benevolent.
 adjective (a.) Humanizing; exalting; tending to refine.

humanicsnoun (n.) The study of human nature.

humanismnoun (n.) Human nature or disposition; humanity.
 noun (n.) The study of the humanities; polite learning.

humanistnoun (n.) One of the scholars who in the field of literature proper represented the movement of the Renaissance, and early in the 16th century adopted the name Humanist as their distinctive title.
 noun (n.) One who purposes the study of the humanities, or polite literature.
 noun (n.) One versed in knowledge of human nature.

humanisticadjective (a.) Of or pertaining to humanity; as, humanistic devotion.
 adjective (a.) Pertaining to polite kiterature.

humanitariannoun (n.) One who denies the divinity of Christ, and believes him to have been merely human.
 noun (n.) One who limits the sphere of duties to human relations and affections, to the exclusion or disparagement of the religious or spiritual.
 noun (n.) One who is actively concerned in promoting the welfare of his kind; a philanthropist.
 adjective (a.) Pertaining to humanitarians, or to humanitarianism; as, a humanitarian view of Christ's nature.
 adjective (a.) Content with right affections and actions toward man; ethical, as distinguished from religious; believing in the perfectibility of man's nature without supernatural aid.
 adjective (a.) Benevolent; philanthropic.

humanitarianismnoun (n.) The distinctive tenet of the humanitarians in denying the divinity of Christ; also, the whole system of doctrine based upon this view of Christ.
 noun (n.) The doctrine that man's obligations are limited to, and dependent alone upon, man and the human relations.

humanitiannoun (n.) A humanist.

humanitynoun (n.) The quality of being human; the peculiar nature of man, by which he is distinguished from other beings.
 noun (n.) Mankind collectively; the human race.
 noun (n.) The quality of being humane; the kind feelings, dispositions, and sympathies of man; especially, a disposition to relieve persons or animals in distress, and to treat all creatures with kindness and tenderness.
 noun (n.) Mental cultivation; liberal education; instruction in classical and polite literature.
 noun (n.) The branches of polite or elegant learning; as language, rhetoric, poetry, and the ancient classics; belles-letters.

humanizationnoun (n.) The act of humanizing.

humanizingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Humanize

humanizernoun (n.) One who renders humane.

humankindnoun (n.) Mankind.

humannessnoun (n.) The quality or state of being human.

humatenoun (n.) A salt of humic acid.

humationnoun (n.) Interment; inhumation.

humbirdnoun (n.) Humming bird.

humbleadjective (a.) Hornless. See Hummel.
 superlative (superl.) Near the ground; not high or lofty; not pretentious or magnificent; unpretending; unassuming; as, a humble cottage.
 superlative (superl.) Thinking lowly of one's self; claiming little for one's self; not proud, arrogant, or assuming; thinking one's self ill-deserving or unworthy, when judged by the demands of God; lowly; waek; modest.
 verb (v. t.) To bring low; to reduce the power, independence, or exaltation of; to lower; to abase; to humilate.
 verb (v. t.) To make humble or lowly in mind; to abase the pride or arrogance of; to reduce the self-sufficiently of; to make meek and submissive; -- often used rexlexively.

humblingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Humble

humblebeenoun (n.) The bumblebee.

humbleheadnoun (n.) Humble condition or estate; humility.

humblenessnoun (n.) The quality of being humble; humility; meekness.

humblernoun (n.) One who, or that which, humbles some one.

humblesnoun (n. pl.) Entrails of a deer.

humblessenoun (n.) Humbleness; abasement; low obeisance.

humbugnoun (n.) An imposition under fair pretenses; something contrived in order to deceive and mislead; a trick by cajolery; a hoax.
 noun (n.) A spirit of deception; cajolery; trickishness.
 noun (n.) One who deceives or misleads; a deceitful or trickish fellow; an impostor.
 verb (v. t.) To deceive; to impose; to cajole; to hoax.

humbuggingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Humbug

humbuggernoun (n.) One who humbugs.

humbuggerynoun (n.) The practice of imposition.

humdrumnoun (n.) A dull fellow; a bore.
 noun (n.) Monotonous and tedious routine.
 noun (n.) A low cart with three wheels, drawn by one horse.
 adjective (a.) Monotonous; dull; commonplace.

humicadjective (a.) Pertaining to, or derived from, vegetable mold; as, humic acid. See Humin.

humicubationnoun (n.) The act or practice of lying on the ground.

humidadjective (a.) Containing sensible moisture; damp; moist; as, a humidair or atmosphere; somewhat wet or watery; as, humid earth; consisting of water or vapor.

humiditynoun (n.) Moisture; dampness; a moderate degree of wetness, which is perceptible to the eye or touch; -- used especially of the atmosphere, or of anything which has absorbed moisture from the atmosphere, as clothing.

humidnessnoun (n.) Humidity.

humifuseadjective (a.) Spread over the surface of the ground; procumbent.

humiliantadjective (a.) Humiliating; humbling.

humiliatingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Humiliate

humiliationnoun (n.) The act of humiliating or humbling; abasement of pride; mortification.
 noun (n.) The state of being humiliated, humbled, or reduced to lowliness or submission.

humilitynoun (n.) The state or quality of being humble; freedom from pride and arrogance; lowliness of mind; a modest estimate of one's own worth; a sense of one's own unworthiness through imperfection and sinfulness; self-abasement; humbleness.
 noun (n.) An act of submission or courtesy.

huminnoun (n.) A bitter, brownish yellow, amorphous substance, extracted from vegetable mold, and also produced by the action of acids on certain sugars and carbohydrates; -- called also humic acid, ulmin, gein, ulmic or geic acid, etc.

humirinoun (n.) A fragrant balsam obtained from Brazilian trees of the genus Humirium.

humitenoun (n.) A mineral of a transparent vitreous brown color, found in the ejected masses of Vesuvius. It is a silicate of iron and magnesia, containing fluorine.

hummeladjective (a.) Having no awns or no horns; as, hummelcorn; a hummel cow.
 verb (v. t.) To separate from the awns; -- said of barley.

hummelernoun (n.) One who, or a machine which, hummels.

hummernoun (n.) One who, or that which, hums; one who applauds by humming.
 noun (n.) A humming bird.

ENGLISH WORDS BOTH FIRST AND LAST LETTERS RHYMING WITH HUME:

English Words which starts with 'h' and ends with 'e':

haberdinenoun (n.) A cod salted and dried.

habileadjective (a.) Fit; qualified; also, apt.

habilitateadjective (a.) Qualified or entitled.
 verb (v. t.) To fit out; to equip; to qualify; to entitle.

habitableadjective (a.) Capable of being inhabited; that may be inhabited or dwelt in; as, the habitable world.

habitancenoun (n.) Dwelling; abode; residence.

habituateadjective (a.) Firmly established by custom; formed by habit; habitual.
 verb (v. t.) To make accustomed; to accustom; to familiarize.
 verb (v. t.) To settle as an inhabitant.

habitudenoun (n.) Habitual attitude; usual or accustomed state with reference to something else; established or usual relations.
 noun (n.) Habitual association, intercourse, or familiarity.
 noun (n.) Habit of body or of action.

habituenoun (n.) One who habitually frequents a place; as, an habitue of a theater.

habiturenoun (n.) Habitude.

hableadjective (a.) See Habile.

hachurenoun (n.) A short line used in drawing and engraving, especially in shading and denoting different surfaces, as in map drawing. See Hatching.

hackamorenoun (n.) A halter consisting of a long leather or rope strap and headstall, -- used for leading or tieing a pack animal.

hackeenoun (n.) The chipmunk; also, the chickaree or red squirrel.

hacklenoun (n.) A comb for dressing flax, raw silk, etc.; a hatchel.
 noun (n.) Any flimsy substance unspun, as raw silk.
 noun (n.) One of the peculiar, long, narrow feathers on the neck of fowls, most noticeable on the cock, -- often used in making artificial flies; hence, any feather so used.
 noun (n.) An artificial fly for angling, made of feathers.
 verb (v. t.) To separate, as the coarse part of flax or hemp from the fine, by drawing it through the teeth of a hackle or hatchel.
 verb (v. t.) To tear asunder; to break in pieces.

haddienoun (n.) The haddock.

hadenoun (n.) The descent of a hill.
 noun (n.) The inclination or deviation from the vertical of any mineral vein.
 noun (n.) The deviation of a fault plane from the vertical.
 verb (v. i.) To deviate from the vertical; -- said of a vein, fault, or lode.

haemachromenoun (n.) Hematin.

haematitenoun (n.) Same as Hematite.

haematoscopenoun (n.) A haemoscope.

haemochromenoun (n.) Same as Haemachrome.

haemoscopenoun (n.) An instrument devised by Hermann, for regulating and measuring the thickness of a layer of blood for spectroscopic examination.

hagglenoun (n.) The act or process of haggling.
 verb (v. t.) To cut roughly or hack; to cut into small pieces; to notch or cut in an unskillful manner; to make rough or mangle by cutting; as, a boy haggles a stick of wood.
 verb (v. i.) To be difficult in bargaining; to stick at small matters; to chaffer; to higgle.

hagioscopenoun (n.) An opening made in the interior walls of a cruciform church to afford a view of the altar to those in the transepts; -- called, in architecture, a squint.

haidingeritenoun (n.) A mineral consisting of the arseniate of lime; -- so named in honor of W. Haidinger, of Vienna.

hailstonenoun (n.) A single particle of ice falling from a cloud; a frozen raindrop; a pellet of hail.

hayenoun (n.) The Egyptian asp or cobra (Naja haje.) It is related to the cobra of India, and like the latter has the power of inflating its neck into a hood. Its bite is very venomous. It is supposed to be the snake by means of whose bite Cleopatra committed suicide, and hence is sometimes called Cleopatra's snake or asp. See Asp.

hakenoun (n.) A drying shed, as for unburned tile.
 noun (n.) One of several species of marine gadoid fishes, of the genera Phycis, Merlucius, and allies. The common European hake is M. vulgaris; the American silver hake or whiting is M. bilinearis. Two American species (Phycis chuss and P. tenius) are important food fishes, and are also valued for their oil and sounds. Called also squirrel hake, and codling.
 verb (v. t.) To loiter; to sneak.

halenoun (n.) Welfare.
 adjective (a.) Sound; entire; healthy; robust; not impaired; as, a hale body.
 verb (v. t.) To pull; to drag; to haul.

halfpacenoun (n.) A platform of a staircase where the stair turns back in exactly the reverse direction of the lower flight. See Quarterpace.

halichondriaenoun (n. pl.) An order of sponges, having simple siliceous spicules and keratose fibers; -- called also Keratosilicoidea.

halicorenoun (n.) Same as Dugong.

halitenoun (n.) Native salt; sodium chloride.

hallagenoun (n.) A fee or toll paid for goods sold in a hall.

hallidomenoun (n.) Same as Halidom.

halloysitenoun (n.) A claylike mineral, occurring in soft, smooth, amorphous masses, of a whitish color.

halophytenoun (n.) A plant found growing in salt marshes, or in the sea.

haloscopenoun (n.) An instrument for exhibition or illustration of the phenomena of halos, parhelia, and the like.

halotrichitenoun (n.) An iron alum occurring in silky fibrous aggregates of a yellowish white color.

haloxylinenoun (n.) An explosive mixture, consisting of sawdust, charcoal, niter, and ferrocyanide of potassium, used as a substitute for gunpowder.

halpacenoun (n.) See Haut pas.

halvenoun (n.) A half.
 verb (v. t.) To divide into two equal parts; as, to halve an apple; to be or form half of.
 verb (v. t.) To join, as two pieces of timber, by cutting away each for half its thickness at the joining place, and fitting together.
 verb (v. t.) Of a hole, match, etc., to reach or play in the same number of strokes as an opponent.

halwenoun (n.) A saint.

hamateadjective (a.) Hooked; bent at the end into a hook; hamous.

hamenoun (n.) Home.
 noun (n.) One of the two curved pieces of wood or metal, in the harness of a draught horse, to which the traces are fastened. They are fitted upon the collar, or have pads fitting the horse's neck attached to them.

hamitenoun (n.) A fossil cephalopod of the genus Hamites, related to the ammonites, but having the last whorl bent into a hooklike form.
 noun (n.) A descendant of Ham, Noah's second son. See Gen. x. 6-20.

hammerableadjective (a.) Capable of being formed or shaped by a hammer.

hamulateadjective (a.) Furnished with a small hook; hook-shaped.

hamulenoun (n.) A little hook.

hamuloseadjective (a.) Bearing a small hook at the end.

handlenoun (n.) That part of vessels, instruments, etc., which is held in the hand when used or moved, as the haft of a sword, the knob of a door, the bail of a kettle, etc.
 noun (n.) That of which use is made; the instrument for effecting a purpose; a tool.
 verb (v. t.) To touch; to feel with the hand; to use or hold with the hand.
 verb (v. t.) To manage in using, as a spade or a musket; to wield; often, to manage skillfully.
 verb (v. t.) To accustom to the hand; to work upon, or take care of, with the hands.
 verb (v. t.) To receive and transfer; to have pass through one's hands; hence, to buy and sell; as, a merchant handles a variety of goods, or a large stock.
 verb (v. t.) To deal with; to make a business of.
 verb (v. t.) To treat; to use, well or ill.
 verb (v. t.) To manage; to control; to practice skill upon.
 verb (v. t.) To use or manage in writing or speaking; to treat, as a theme, an argument, or an objection.
 verb (v. i.) To use the hands.

handleableadjective (a.) Capable of being handled.

handmadeadjective (a.) Manufactured by hand; as, handmade shoes.

handspikenoun (n.) A bar or lever, generally of wood, used in a windlass or capstan, for heaving anchor, and, in modified forms, for various purposes.

handygripenoun (n.) Seizure by, or grasp of, the hand; also, close quarters in fighting.

handystrokenoun (n.) A blow with the hand.

hansenoun (n.) That part of an elliptical or many-centered arch which has the shorter radius and immediately adjoins the impost.
 noun (n.) An association; a league or confederacy.

haranguenoun (n.) A speech addressed to a large public assembly; a popular oration; a loud address a multitude; in a bad sense, a noisy or pompous speech; declamation; ranting.
 verb (v. i.) To make an harangue; to declaim.
 verb (v. t.) To address by an harangue.

harboragenoun (n.) Shelter; entertainment.

hardbakenoun (n.) A sweetmeat of boiled brown sugar or molasses made with almonds, and flavored with orange or lemon juice, etc.

hardwarenoun (n.) Ware made of metal, as cutlery, kitchen utensils, and the like; ironmongery.

harenoun (n.) A rodent of the genus Lepus, having long hind legs, a short tail, and a divided upper lip. It is a timid animal, moves swiftly by leaps, and is remarkable for its fecundity.
 noun (n.) A small constellation situated south of and under the foot of Orion; Lepus.
 verb (v. t.) To excite; to tease, or worry; to harry.

harlenoun (n.) The red-breasted merganser.

harlequinadenoun (n.) A play or part of play in which the harlequin is conspicuous; the part of a harlequin.

harmalinenoun (n.) An alkaloid found in the plant Peganum harmala. It forms bitter, yellow salts.

harminenoun (n.) An alkaloid accompanying harmaline (in the Peganum harmala), and obtained from it by oxidation. It is a white crystalline substance.

harmonitenoun (n.) One of a religious sect, founded in Wurtemburg in the last century, composed of followers of George Rapp, a weaver. They had all their property in common. In 1803, a portion of this sect settled in Pennsylvania and called the village thus established, Harmony.

harmotomenoun (n.) A hydrous silicate of alumina and baryta, occurring usually in white cruciform crystals; cross-stone.

harquebusenoun (n.) A firearm with match holder, trigger, and tumbler, made in the second half of the 15th century. the barrel was about forty inches long. A form of the harquebus was subsequently called arquebus with matchlock.

harrenoun (n.) A hinge.

haruspicenoun (n.) A diviner of ancient Rome. Same as Aruspice.

hastatenoun (n.) Alt. of Hastated

hastenoun (n.) Celerity of motion; speed; swiftness; dispatch; expedition; -- applied only to voluntary beings, as men and other animals.
 noun (n.) The state of being urged or pressed by business; hurry; urgency; sudden excitement of feeling or passion; precipitance; vehemence.
 noun (n.) To hasten; to hurry.

hastileadjective (a.) Same as Hastate.

hastivenoun (n.) Forward; early; -- said of fruits.

hatableadjective (a.) Capable of being, or deserving to be, hated; odious; detestable.

hatchettinenoun (n.) Alt. of Hatchettite

hatchettitenoun (n.) Mineral t/ low; a waxy or spermaceti-like substance, commonly of a greenish yellow color.

hatchurenoun (n.) Same as Hachure.

hatenoun (n.) To have a great aversion to, with a strong desire that evil should befall the person toward whom the feeling is directed; to dislike intensely; to detest; as, to hate one's enemies; to hate hypocrisy.
 noun (n.) To be very unwilling; followed by an infinitive, or a substantive clause with that; as, to hate to get into debt; to hate that anything should be wasted.
 noun (n.) To love less, relatively.
 verb (v.) Strong aversion coupled with desire that evil should befall the person toward whom the feeling is directed; as exercised toward things, intense dislike; hatred; detestation; -- opposed to love.

hattreenoun (n.) A hatstand.

haueritenoun (n.) Native sulphide of manganese a reddish brown or brownish black mineral.

haulagenoun (n.) Act of hauling; as, the haulage of cars by an engine; charge for hauling.

haussenoun (n.) A kind of graduated breech sight for a small arm, or a cannon.

haustellatenoun (n.) One of the Haustellata.
 adjective (a.) Provided with a haustellum, or sucking proboscis.

hauynitenoun (n.) A blue isometric mineral, characteristic of some volcani/ rocks. It is a silicate of alumina, lime, and soda, with sulphate of lime.

havanesenoun (n. sing. & pl.) A native or inhabitant, or the people, of Havana.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to Havana, in Cuba.

havenagenoun (n.) Harbor dues; port dues.

hawebakenoun (n.) Probably, the baked berry of the hawthorn tree, that is, coarse fare. See 1st Haw, 2.

hawsenoun (n.) A hawse hole.
 noun (n.) The situation of the cables when a vessel is moored with two anchors, one on the starboard, the other on the port bow.
 noun (n.) The distance ahead to which the cables usually extend; as, the ship has a clear or open hawse, or a foul hawse; to anchor in our hawse, or athwart hawse.
 noun (n.) That part of a vessel's bow in which are the hawse holes for the cables.

haybotenoun (n.) An allowance of wood to a tenant for repairing his hedges or fences; hedgebote. See Bote.

hayrakenoun (n.) A rake for collecting hay; especially, a large rake drawn by a horse or horses.

hazardableadjective (a.) Liable to hazard or chance; uncertain; risky.
 adjective (a.) Such as can be hazarded or risked.

hazardizenoun (n.) A hazardous attempt or situation; hazard.

hazenoun (n.) Light vapor or smoke in the air which more or less impedes vision, with little or no dampness; a lack of transparency in the air; hence, figuratively, obscurity; dimness.
 verb (v. i.) To be hazy, or tick with haze.
 verb (v. t.) To harass by exacting unnecessary, disagreeable, or difficult work.
 verb (v. t.) To harass or annoy by playing abusive or shameful tricks upon; to humiliate by practical jokes; -- used esp. of college students; as, the sophomores hazed a freshman.

headachenoun (n.) Pain in the head; cephalalgia.

headlinenoun (n.) The line at the head or top of a page.
 noun (n.) See Headrope.

headnotenoun (n.) A note at the head of a page or chapter; in law reports, an abstract of a case, showing the principles involved and the opinion of the court.

headpiecenoun (n.) Head.
 noun (n.) A cap of defense; especially, an open one, as distinguished from the closed helmet of the Middle Ages.
 noun (n.) Understanding; mental faculty.
 noun (n.) An engraved ornament at the head of a chapter, or of a page.

headracenoun (n.) See Race, a water course.

headropenoun (n.) That part of a boltrope which is sewed to the upper edge or head of a sail.