hart


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hart

 (härt)
n. pl. harts or hart
A male deer, especially a male red deer over five years old.

[Middle English, from Old English heorot; see ker- in Indo-European roots.]

hart

(hɑːt)
n, pl harts or hart
(Animals) the male of the deer, esp the red deer aged five years or more
[Old English heorot; related to Old Norse hjörtr, Old High German hiruz hart, Latin cervus stag, Lithuanian kárve cow; see horn]

Hart

(hɑːt)
n
1. (Biography) Lorenz. 1895–1943, US lyricist: collaborated with Richard Rodgers in writing musicals
2. (Biography) Moss. 1904–61, US dramatist: collaborated with George Kaufman on Broadway comedies and wrote libretti for musicals

hart

(hɑrt)

n., pl. harts, (esp. collectively) hart.
a mature, fully antlered male European red deer.
[before 900; Middle English hert, Old English heorot, c. Old Saxon hirot, Old High German hir(u)z, Old Norse hjǫrtr; akin to Latin cervus stag]

Hart

(hɑrt)

n.
Lo•renz (ˈlɔr ənts, ˈloʊr-) 1895–1943, U.S. lyricist.

Hart

1. A stag.
2. Often, specifically a five-year-old or older male red deer.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Hart - United States playwright who collaborated with George S. Kaufman (1904-1961)
2.Hart - United States lyricist who collaborated with Richard Rodgers (1895-1943)
3.Hart - a male deer, especially an adult male red deerhart - a male deer, especially an adult male red deer
Cervus elaphus, red deer, wapiti, American elk, elk - common deer of temperate Europe and Asia
Translations

hart

[hɑːt] N (harts or hart (pl)) → ciervo m

hart

nHirsch m
References in classic literature ?
The Hart was once drinking from a pool and admiring the noble figure he made there.
Hart points out, is emancipation from the materialist method.
Hart accepts this theory as 8 methodological precept.
When we add that a few boys in smock-frocks were lying asleep on heavy packages, wool-packs, and other articles that were scattered about on heaps of straw, we have described as fully as need be the general appearance of the yard of the White Hart Inn, High Street, Borough, on the particular morning in question.
There was another loud ring; and the bustling old landlady of the White Hart made her appearance in the opposite gallery.
But my father were that good in his hart that he couldn't abear to be without us.
The Vale was known in former times as the Forest of White Hart, from a curious legend of King Henry III's reign, in which the killing by a certain Thomas de la Lynd of a beautiful white hart which the king had run down and spared, was made the occasion of a heavy fine.
I travelled all night and got to the White Hart at eight o'clock this morning.
The principal quadrupeds that had been seen by the colonists in their various expeditions were the stag, fallow deer, hart, black and grizzly bear, antelope, ahsahta or bighorn, beaver, sea and river otter, muskrat, fox, wolf, and panther, the latter extremely rare.
I'll hold you twenty marks that, by leave of Our Lady, I cause the best hart among them to die.
It was in this way that the Reverend Lawrence Veal of Hart Street, Bloomsbury, and domestic Chaplain to the Earl of Bareacres, strove with Mrs.
Tell them to kill two fine harts against to-morrow eve, for we shall have great company and lordly sport.