Asked by Republican Rep. Hal Rogers of Kentucky if he had requested any additional flexibility from Congress, he replied, “No.”
Susan's husband, Hal, an unassuming IRS agent, is himself uneasy, but not so much about T.'s disappearance.
Ladies and gentlemen, say hello to Hal from ‘Malcolm in the Middle.’
But the story that Hal goes through in the show is totally 100 percent different than what I've experienced.
For Hal, it's as much a journey of self-discovery as it is a search and rescue.
Hal lifted his hat gravely as the society woman hastened on.
"That's what I've been waiting to do," Hal Overton rejoined.
Ezra lent me five hundred, when it comes to that, put in Hal, and told me it was his savings.
"We know that part of it already, Sergeant," replied Corporal Hal.
"Bluff King Hal," although a well-loved monarch, was none too good a one in many ways.
c.1200, "ruler of a principality" (mid-12c. as a surname), from Old French prince "prince, noble lord" (12c.), from Latin princeps (genitive principis) "first man, chief leader; ruler, sovereign," noun use of adjective meaning "that takes first," from primus "first" (see prime (adj.)) + root of capere "to take" (see capable). German cognate fürst, from Old High German furist "first," is apparently an imitation of the Latin formation. Colloquial meaning "admirable or generous person" is from 1911, American English. Prince Regent was the title of George, Prince of Wales (later George VI) during the mental incapacity of George III (1811-1820).
Variant of halo-.
A very decent and admirable person; ace • Often used ironically: He told me he thinks you're a goddam prince (1911+)
"HAL" is "IBM" with each letter changed to the one before and there is an unconfirmed rumour that 9000 is the sum of the various IBM computer numbers that were in service at the time. However, in the sequel "2010", Clarke emphatically denies that HAL's name is supposed to be "one step ahead of IBM". It is, rather, short for "heuristic algorithm".
the title generally applied to the chief men of the state. The "princes of the provinces" (1 Kings 20:14) were the governors or lord-lieutenants of the provinces. So also the "princes" mentioned in Dan. 6:1, 3, 4, 6, 7 were the officers who administered the affairs of the provinces; the "satraps" (as rendered in R.V.). These are also called "lieutenants" (Esther 3:12; 8:9; R.V., "satraps"). The promised Saviour is called by Daniel (9:25) "Messiah the Prince" (Heb. nagid); compare Acts 3:15; 5:31. The angel Micheal is called (Dan. 12:1) a "prince" (Heb. sar, whence "Sarah," the "princes").