And, tipping her hat to her critics, she added: “Sometimes I get it right, sometimes I get it wrong.”
Michelle gives a tip of the hat to the Kennedy-era gardening of famed heiress Rachel "Bunny" Mellon.
Her father gazes back at her happily, tips his hat, and bows with a flourish.
Not a hat in the sun, not broccoli at dinner, but health insurance.
The cleaning woman, who comes out from Detroit on Thursdays, was standing in the kitchen with her coat and hat on.
Hal lifted his hat gravely as the society woman hastened on.
He picked Jim's hat off the floor and patted it softly as he hung it up.
And Mitch took off his hat and let the wind blow through his sweaty hair.
Philip snatched his hat, and said he would soon bring them news.
"Don't abuse the soldiers, Slack," said Horatio, taking off his hat.
Old English hæt "hat, head covering," from Proto-Germanic *hattuz "hood, cowl" (cf. Frisian hat, Old Norse hattr), from PIE root *kadh- "cover, protect" (cf. Lithuanian kudas "tuft or crest of a bird," Latin cassis "helmet"). Now, "head covering with a more or less horizontal brim." To throw one's hat in the ring was originally (1847) to take up a challenge in prize-fighting. To eat one's hat is said to have been originally To eat Old Rowley's [Charles II's] hat.
A condom (1990s+ Teenagers)
brass hat, gimmie hat, hard hat, here's your hat what's your hurry, high-hat, knock something into a cocked hat, old hat, party hat, pass the hat, shit in your hat, straw hat, talk through one's hat, throw one's hat in the ring, tin hat, under one's hat, wear two hats, white hat, wool hat
Chald. karb'ela, (Dan. 3:21), properly mantle or pallium. The Revised Version renders it "tunic."