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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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hike, hiked, hiking, hikes.verbs
intransitive verb use.to go on an extended walk for pleasure or exercise; to rise, especially to rise upward out of place (my coat had hiked up in the back)
transitive verb use.to increase or raise in amount, especially abruptly (shopkeepers who hiked their prices just before tourist season); to pull or raise with a sudden motion (hiked myself over the fence; hiked up her knee socks); in football, to snap the ball
hike.noun,.plural.hikes
a long walk or march; an often abrupt increase or rise (a price hike)
hiker.noun,.plural.hikers

hippopotamus.noun,.plural.hippopotamuses
or.hippopotami
a large, chiefly.aquatic African herbivorous.mammal (Hippopotamus amphibius) having thick, dark, almost hairless skin, short legs with four toes and a broad, wide-mouthed muzzle

hoist, hoisted, hoisting, hoists.verbs
transitive verb use.to raise or haul up with or as if with the help of a mechanical.apparatus; lift
intransitive verb use.to become raised or lifted
hoist.noun,.plural.hoists
an apparatus for lifting heavy or cumbersome.objects; the act of hoisting; a lift
hoister.noun,.plural.hoisters

huddle.noun,.plural.huddles
a densely.packed.group or crowd, as of people or animals; in football, a brief.gathering of a team's players behind the line of scrimmage to receive instructions for the next play
huddle, huddled, huddling, huddles.verbs
intransitive verb use.to crowd together, as from cold or fear; to draw or curl one's limbs close to one's body; crouch; in football, to gather in a huddle
transitive verb use.to cause to crowd together; to draw oneself together in a crouch
huddler.noun,.plural.huddlers

held.verb
past tense.and.past participle.of hold
hold, held, holding, holds.verbs
transitive verb use.to have and keep in one's grasp (held the cup of coffee); to keep from departing or getting away (hold the bus! someone else is coming; hold the dog until I find the leash); to retain the attention or interest of (the storyteller held the crowd enthralled; the driver held the bus so the person running to it would be able to get on)
intransitive verb use.to maintain a grasp or grip on something; to stay securely fastened (the chain held); to maintain a desired or accustomed position or condition (she hopes the weather will hold)
hold fast.verb
stick to firmly (will this wallpaper adhere to the wall?)
holdfast.noun,.plural.holdfasts
any of various.devices used to fasten something securely

hold.noun,.plural.holds
the lower interior part of a ship or an airplane in which cargo is stored

hag.noun,.plural.hags
an old woman considered ugly or frightful
haggish.adjective
haggishly.adverb
haggishness.noun

hero.noun,.plural.heroes
a hero is one receiving.admiration from those recognizing he lives by character.qualities.consistent with higher principles of human interaction (many books, plays, films and stories depict heroes, such as Robin Hood); a protagonist; a man of God endowed with great courage and strength, celebrated for his bold exploits as were Elijah, Elisha, David, etc.; a person noted for feats of courage or nobility of purpose; a person, such as Nassim Haramein noted for special achievement in a particular field
heroine.noun,.plural.heroines
a woman noted for courage and daring action, such as were Joan of Arc and other fine women; a woman noted for special achievement in a particular.field

heilstrom.(a German word pronounced HIGH-L shtrome)
the spiritual force of divine love from God, also called the power of God, that causes help and healing in a person's life (the Heilstrom lights up one's soul with the love of God); also called by Bruno Gröning the 'healing wave' and 'divine force' and also known as the power of God, the power of the Holy Spirit, etc. ("Receive something new, receive your health, absorb the Heilstrom, this divine wave and don't disturb it. You will disturb it if you mentally concern yourself with your illnesss, always thinking yourself back to your suffering or your pain or even falling into a state of doubt."....Bruno Gröning.

Hispanic.adjective
of.or.relating.to Spain or Spanish speaking Latin America, its people, its culture
Hispanic.noun,.plural.Hispanics
a Spanish speaking person or resident of Latin-American or of Spanish descent

hexapla.noun,.plural.hexaplas
an edition of a book containing six versions or texts in parallel.columns, such as the edition of the Old Testament.compiled by Origen during 1600-10 CE; a sixfold text in parallel columns, especially of the Old Testament

Holy Spirit.noun
the spirit of wholeness, meaning completely high consciousness in the heart; the emotions and beingness of God, expressed as us when aligned with God

Hebrew.noun,.plural.Hebrews
the language traditionally used by the people of Israel which anciently split into two nations, that of Israel and Judah, whose people were called the Jews; a member of these people in ancient times
Hebrew.adjective

House of Representatives
the Lower House of the Congress in the U.S.A and of most state legislatures; was akin to its British model; the House of Lords initially was the more powerful of the two houses, but over the centuries its powers gradually diminished

hydrostatic.also.hydrostatical.adjective
of.or.relating.to hydrostatics
hydrostatically.adverb
hydrostatics.noun
the branch of physics that deals with fluids at rest and under.pressure

hush, hushed, hushing, hushes.verbs
transitive verb use.to make silent or quiet; to calm; soothe; to suppress.mention.of (tried to hush up the older kids from waking the baby)
intransitive verb use.to be or become silent or still
hush.noun,.plural.hushes
a silence or stillness
hush.adjective
silent; quiet

hitch, hitched, hitching, hitches.verbs
transitive verb use.to fasten or catch.temporarily with or as if with a loop, hook or noose; to connect or attach, as to a vehicle (hitched the horses to the sleigh); to move or raise by pulling or jerking (hitch up one's suspenders); to hitchhike (hitched a ride into town)
intransitive verb use.to move haltingly; hobble; to get married (got hitched at the resort); to hitchhike
hitch.noun,.plural.hitches
any of various.knots used as a temporary fastening; a device used to connect one thing to another; an impediment or a delay (waiting for the tire repair truck caused a hitch in our plans); a free ride obtained along a road
hitcher.noun,.plural.hitchers

hitchhike, hitchhiked, hitchhiking, hitchhikes.verbs
intransitive verb use.to travel by soliciting free rides along a road with one's thumb or some kind of written sign
transitive verb use.to solicit or get a free ride along a road
hitchhike.noun,.plural.hitchhikes
hitchhiker.noun,.plural.hitchhikers

heal, healed, healing, heals.verbs
transitive verb use.to restore to health or soundness; cure; to set right; to make whole; repair (healed the rift between us); to restore (a person) to spiritual wholeness
intransitive verb use.to become whole and sound; return to health
healable.adjective
from Middle English 'healen', from Old English 'hoelan'

health.noun
the overall.condition of an organism; wholeness; soundness of body and mind; freedom from disease or abnormality; being in a condition of optimal.well-being
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