hade


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hade

 (hād)
n. Geology
The angle of inclination from the vertical of a vein, fault, or lode.

[Origin unknown.]

hade

(heɪd) geology
n
(Geological Science) the angle made to the vertical by the plane of a fault or vein
vb
(Geological Science) obsolete (intr) (of faults or veins) to incline from the vertical
[C18: of unknown origin]

hade


Past participle: haded
Gerund: hading

Imperative
hade
hade
Present
I hade
you hade
he/she/it hades
we hade
you hade
they hade
Preterite
I haded
you haded
he/she/it haded
we haded
you haded
they haded
Present Continuous
I am hading
you are hading
he/she/it is hading
we are hading
you are hading
they are hading
Present Perfect
I have haded
you have haded
he/she/it has haded
we have haded
you have haded
they have haded
Past Continuous
I was hading
you were hading
he/she/it was hading
we were hading
you were hading
they were hading
Past Perfect
I had haded
you had haded
he/she/it had haded
we had haded
you had haded
they had haded
Future
I will hade
you will hade
he/she/it will hade
we will hade
you will hade
they will hade
Future Perfect
I will have haded
you will have haded
he/she/it will have haded
we will have haded
you will have haded
they will have haded
Future Continuous
I will be hading
you will be hading
he/she/it will be hading
we will be hading
you will be hading
they will be hading
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been hading
you have been hading
he/she/it has been hading
we have been hading
you have been hading
they have been hading
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been hading
you will have been hading
he/she/it will have been hading
we will have been hading
you will have been hading
they will have been hading
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been hading
you had been hading
he/she/it had been hading
we had been hading
you had been hading
they had been hading
Conditional
I would hade
you would hade
he/she/it would hade
we would hade
you would hade
they would hade
Past Conditional
I would have haded
you would have haded
he/she/it would have haded
we would have haded
you would have haded
they would have haded
References in classic literature ?
discovered by Matthiae at Moscow, describes the seizure of Persephone by Hades, the grief of Demeter, her stay at Eleusis, and her vengeance on gods and men by causing famine.
Zeus seeks to reconcile the pair, and Hermes by the gift of the lyre wins Apollo's friendship and purchases various prerogatives, a share in divination, the lordship of herds and animals, and the office of messenger from the gods to Hades.
You must go to the house of Hades and of dread Proserpine to consult the ghost of the blind Theban prophet Teiresias, whose reason is still unshaken.
I sat up in bed and wept, and would gladly have lived no longer to see the light of the sun, but presently when I was tired of weeping and tossing myself about, I said, 'And who shall guide me upon this voyage--for the house of Hades is a port that no ship can reach.'
When your ship has traversed the waters of Oceanus, you will reach the fertile shore of Proserpine's country with its groves of tall poplars and willows that shed their fruit untimely; here beach your ship upon the shore of Oceanus, and go straight on to the dark abode of Hades. You will find it near the place where the rivers Pyriphlegethon and Cocytus (which is a branch of the river Styx) flow into Acheron, and you will see a rock near it, just where the two roaring rivers run into one another.
A REVIVALIST who had fallen dead in the pulpit from too violent religious exercise was astonished to wake up in Hades. He promptly sent for the Adversary of Souls and demanded his freedom, explaining that he was entirely orthodox, and had always led a pious and holy life.
So, also, did huge Hades, when this same man, the son of aegis-bearing Jove, hit him with an arrow even at the gates of hell, and hurt him badly.
For all your strength, and all your coming from Lycia, you will be no help to the Trojans but will pass the gates of Hades vanquished by my hand."
You shall yield glory to myself, and your soul to Hades of the noble steeds."
, exemplified by the Phorcides, the Prometheus, and scenes laid in Hades. The poet should endeavour, if possible, to combine all poetic elements; or failing that, the greatest number and those the most important; the more so, in face of the cavilling criticism of the day.
Among the ancients the idea of Hades was not synonymous with our Hell, many of the most respectable men of antiquity residing there in a very comfortable kind of way.
A shower pelts the deck and the sails of the ship as if flung with a scream by an angry hand; and when the night closes in, the night of a south-westerly gale, it seems more hopeless than the shade of Hades. The south-westerly mood of the great West Wind is a lightless mood, without sun, moon, or stars, with no gleam of light but the phosphorescent flashes of the great sheets of foam that, boiling up on each side of the ship, fling bluish gleams upon her dark and narrow hull, rolling as she runs, chased by enormous seas, distracted in the tumult.