I suppose they see something in me, that they come and listen to me Havering.
"The woman's Havering," cried the Goodman of the house impatiently.
Mr. Veley also mentions a Joseph Shakespeare of Havering, who made his will 1640.
King Henry, it appeared, had dealt with him at Havering in perfect frankness.
The Queen removed to Havering, which lay midway between her two armies.
Do ye think I'll e'er gae back to that Havering, daunering cuif o' a creature, the Crail bailie?
What would Mother Batholommey say if she could hear me maundering and Havering away like this!
Havering bore “Silver a lion rampant gules with a forked tail, having a collar azure.”
When Mary Tudor dined at Havering, she rewarded the turnbroches with sixteen-pence.
This plan has been grasped by them, and agreed to after nearly two months Havering.
"oats," Northern English, late 13c., probably from Old Norse hafre, from Proto-Germanic *habron- (cf. Old Norse hafri, Old Saxon havoro, Dutch haver, Old High German habaro, German Haber, Hafer). Buck suggests it is perhaps literally "goat-food" and compares Old Norse hafr "he-goat." "Haver is a common word in the northern countries for oats." [Johnson]
"owner, possessor," late 14c., agent noun from have.