Football newspapers will be deciding whether Eddie D. should go into the hall of Fame.
hall chooses his words carefully when discussing his feelings about that last episode.
It will be in a hall, so of course they will have nothing to fear.
Diallo sits quietly, almost demurely on a bench in the hall near the service entrance of the hotel.
Now, alongside possible impeachment, hall may face criminal charges as a result of his probe.
By this time they had reached the hotel, the steps and hall of which were full of people.
The hall in the rear of the building had an excellent dancing floor.
He goes up through the garden and hears a voice at the hall door.
Then he grasped young Robins by the arm and rushed with him from the hall.
Gudruda turned and walked into the hall and her face was like the face of death.
Old English heall "place covered by a roof, spacious roofed residence, temple, law-court," from Proto-Germanic *khallo "to cover, hide" (cf. Old Saxon, Old High German halla, German halle, Dutch hal, Old Norse höll "hall;" Old English hell, Gothic halja "hell"), from PIE root *kel- "to hide, conceal" (see cell). Sense of "entry, vestibule" evolved 17c., at a time when the doors opened onto the main room of a house. Older sense preserved in town hall, music hall, etc., and in university dormitory names. Hall of fame attested by 1786 as an abstract concept; in sporting sense first attested 1901, in reference to Columbia College.
Hall (hôl), Granville Stanley. 1844-1924.
American psychologist who established an experimental psychology laboratory at Johns Hopkins University (1882), founded child psychology, and profoundly influenced educational psychology.