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 (hə-zär′, -sär′)
1. A horseman of the Hungarian light cavalry organized during the 1400s.
2. A member of any of similar, ornately uniformed European units of light cavalry.

[Hungarian huszár, of Slavic origin; akin to Serbian Church Slavonic husarĭ, highwayman, raider, and Serbo-Croatian husa, plundering, invasion, trap, both from Proto-Slavic *xǫsa, raiding, robbery, band of robbers, of Germanic origin; akin to Gothic hansa and Old English hōs, troop, band, and Middle Low German hanse, hanse.]


1. (Military)
a. a member of any of various light cavalry regiments in European armies, renowned for their elegant dress
b. (pl; cap when part of a name): the Queen's own Hussars.
2. (Military) a Hungarian horseman of the 15th century
[C15: from Hungarian huszár hussar, formerly freebooter, from Old Serbian husar, from Old Italian corsaro corsair]



1. (originally) one of a body of Hungarian light cavalry formed during the 15th century.
2. a member of a class of similar troops in European armies.
[1525–35; < Hungarian huszár < Serbo-Croatian hȕsār brigand, pirate < Medieval Latin cursārius corsair]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.hussar - a member of a European light cavalry unithussar - a member of a European light cavalry unit; renowned for elegant dress
cavalryman, trooper - a soldier mounted on horseback; "a cavalryman always takes good care of his mount"


[həˈzɑːʳ] Nhúsar m


nHusar m
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Andrew Huszar, a former Federal Reserve official, confessed in The Wall Street Journal a few years ago: 'I can only say: I'm sorry, America.
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This approach has been widely employed in ecological studies and is an effective tool for explaining community structures and their responses to alterations in environmental conditions (Kruk, Mazzeo, Lacerot, & Reynolds, 2002; Kruk et al, 2011; Brasil & Huszar, 2011; Reynolds, 2014; Torok et al, 2016).
Consistent with Boehmer, Huszar, and Jordan (2010), predictability is stronger for low short interest portfolios.
Esta region tiene, ademas, una alta diversidad de especies animales y vegetales (Bucher y Huszar, 1999; Nori et al.
The acoustic quartet consisting of guitarist and vocalist Shishani, mbria and kora player and vocalist Debby Korfmacher, celloist Bence Huszar and percussionist Sjahin are integrating musical elements from Namibia with a new set of instruments, rhythms and harmonies.
For determination of the collagen content (HYP), digested tissue samples were hydrolyzed in 6 M hydrochloric acid (Merck, Amsterdam, NL), and orthohydroxyproline content was assessed as described previously using an assay modified from Huszar et al.
1979), Needham and Needham (1982), Sendacz and Kubo (1982), Matsumura-Tundisi and Rocha (1983), Picelli-Vicentim (1987), Xavier (1993), Huszar, Werneck, and Esteves (1994), Oliveira, Train, and Rodrigues (1994) and Segers (1995).
Macesz Huszar (Matzo Hussar), or Jewish Bistro Budapest, opened in 2012 on a busy corner in "the heart of the Old Jewish Quarter"--it serves "traditional and revised dishes," according to its website (www.
Based on the catalogue of the exhibition Cercle et carre, we could list the members of the group as follows: Arp, Baumeister, Bjarnason, Buchheister, Cahn, Clausen, Colson, Cueto, Charchounne, Daura, Exter, Fillia, Foltyn, Gorin, Chodasiewicz Grabowska, Hoste, Huszar, Idelson, Kandinsky, Lafnet, Le Corbusier, Leger, Luethy, Mondrian, Seuphor, Mosczynsky, Olson, Ozenfant, Pevsner, Prampolini, Russolo, Sartoris, Schwitters, Stazewski, Szmuszkowicz, Stella, Suschny, Taeuber-Arp, Torres-Garda, Vordemberge-Gildewart, Adya Van Rees, Otto van Rees, Vantongerloo, Welti, Werkman and Wolska; Freundlich participated too, although he is not listed in the journal.