hooked


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hooked

 (ho͝okt)
adj.
1. Bent or angled like a hook.
2. Having a hook.
3. Made by hooking yarn: a hooked rug.
4. Slang
a. Captivated by or devoted to a custom or thing: She's really hooked on gardening.
b. Addicted to a narcotic.

hook′ed·ness (ho͝ok′ĭd-nĭs) n.

hooked

(hʊkt)
adj
1. bent like a hook
2. having a hook or hooks
3. caught or trapped
4. a slang word for married
5. slang addicted to a drug
6. (often foll by on) obsessed (with)
hookedness n

hooked

(hʊkt)

adj.
1. bent like a hook; hook-shaped.
2. having a hook or hooks.
3. made by hooking: a hooked rug.
4. Informal.
a. addicted to narcotic drugs.
b. very enthusiastic about or obsessed with something.
5. Slang. married.
[before 1000]
hook′ed•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.hooked - curved down like an eagle's beakhooked - curved down like an eagle's beak  
crooked - having or marked by bends or angles; not straight or aligned; "crooked country roads"; "crooked teeth"
2.hooked - addicted to a drug
addicted - compulsively or physiologically dependent on something habit-forming; "she is addicted to chocolate"; "addicted to cocaine"
3.hooked - having or resembling a hook (especially in the ability to grasp and hold); "hooklike thorns";
curved, curving - having or marked by a curve or smoothly rounded bend; "the curved tusks of a walrus"; "his curved lips suggested a smile but his eyes were hard"

hooked

adjective
1. bent, curved, beaked, aquiline, beaky, hook-shaped, hamate (rare), hooklike, falcate (Biology), unciform (Anatomy, etc.), uncinate (Biology) He was tall and thin, with a hooked nose.
2. (Informal) obsessed, addicted, taken, devoted, turned on (slang), enamoured Open this book and read a few pages and you will be hooked.
3. (Informal) addicted, dependent, using (informal), having a habit He spent a number of years hooked on cocaine, heroin and alcohol.
Translations
مُتَعَلِّق ، مُهتَم جدا فيمَعْقوف
posedlýzahnutý
hooked påkroget
odavan
boginnmeî dellu, meî á heilanum, háîur e-u
zahnutý

hooked

[hʊkt] ADJ
1. (= having a hook) → ganchudo
2. (= addicted) to be hooked on sthestar enganchado a algo, ser adicto a algo
to be hooked on drugsestar enganchado a las drogas, ser adicto a las drogas
to get hooked on sthvolverse adicto a algo

hooked

[ˈhʊkt] adj
[nose] → crochu(e)
(= captivated) [person] → fasciné(e)
(= addicted) → accro inv
to be hooked on sth [+ drug, alcohol] → être accro à qch (fig) [+ hobby, television] → être accro à qch

hooked

adj
(= hook-shaped)gebogen; hooked beak/noseHakenschnabel m/-nase f
(= equipped with hooks)mit Haken versehen

hook

(huk) noun
1. a small piece of metal shaped like a J fixed at the end of a fishing-line used for catching fish etc. a fish-hook.
2. a bent piece of metal etc used for hanging coats, cups etc on, or a smaller one sewn on to a garment, for fastening it. Hang your jacket on that hook behind the door; hooks and eyes.
3. in boxing, a kind of punch with the elbow bent. a left hook.
verb
1. to catch (a fish etc) with a hook. He hooked a large salmon.
2. to fasten or to be fastened by a hook or hooks. He hooked the ladder on (to the branch); This bit hooks on to that bit; Could you hook my dress up down the back?
3. in golf, to hit (the ball) far to the left of where it should be (or to the right if one is left-handed).
hooked adjective
1. curved like a hook. a hooked nose.
2. (with on) slang for very interested in, or showing a great liking for; addicted to. He's hooked on modern art; He's hooked on marijuana.
by hook or by crook
by some means or another; in any way possible. I'll get her to marry me, by hook or by crook.
off the hook
free from some difficulty or problem. If he couldn't keep the terms of the contract, he shouldn't have signed it – I don't see how we can get him off the hook now.

hooked

adj (fam, on drugs) enganchado (fam), adicto; — on heroin enganchado a la heroína; to get — engancharse, volverse adicto
References in classic literature ?
Laurence hooked up a big fish with the crooked end of his cane and held it out to her.
Without a word he rose and went down to the barn and hooked up his team.
He has a peculiar way of showing his dorsal hooked fin in swimming, which looks something like a Roman nose.
They had chains which they fastened about the leg of the nearest hog, and the other end of the chain they hooked into one of the rings upon the wheel.
The young fellow hooked his arm into the Reverend's, now, with the confiding and grateful air of a waif who has been longing for a friend, and a sympathetic ear, and a chance to lisp once more the sweet accents of the mother-tongue--and then he limbered up the muscles of his mouth and turned himself loose--and with such a relish
I said I didn't know; but when he wasn't looking I hooked it.
The Aged prepared such a haystack of buttered toast, that I could scarcely see him over it as it simmered on an iron stand hooked on to the top-bar; while Miss Skiffins brewed such a jorum of tea, that the pig in the back premises became strongly excited, and repeatedly expressed his desire to participate in the entertainment.
His eye was like an eagle's, his nose somewhat hooked, and he held his head a little forward, as a man who searches continually for a hidden foe.
I then stept over the building very conveniently from one stool to the other, and drew up the first after me with a hooked stick.
Two of the people he had never seen before, and the others consisted of Ernest Harrowden, one of those middle-aged mediocrities so common in London clubs who have no enemies, but are thoroughly disliked by their friends; Lady Ruxton, an overdressed woman of forty-seven, with a hooked nose, who was always trying to get herself compromised, but was so peculiarly plain that to her great disappointment no one would ever believe anything against her; Mrs.
said he of the Grove; "by the heaven that is above us I fought Don Quixote and overcame him and made him yield; and he is a man of tall stature, gaunt features, long, lank limbs, with hair turning grey, an aquiline nose rather hooked, and large black drooping moustaches; he does battle under the name of 'The Countenance,' and he has for squire a peasant called Sancho Panza; he presses the loins and rules the reins of a famous steed called Rocinante; and lastly, he has for the mistress of his will a certain Dulcinea del Toboso, once upon a time called Aldonza Lorenzo, just as I call mine Casildea de Vandalia because her name is Casilda and she is of Andalusia.
One curved talon hooked itself into the waist band of his pajama trousers, ripping them from him as the lioness sped by.