In a category called "About Cleveland" it reads: "im a hoe and I sleep with anybody and anything that has a DIKK."
I think that this is a very tough row to hoe, an a transformation that will take place over decades if it happens at all.
We brush a little dirt around the plant, and firm it with the blade of the hoe.
As for myself I could never put my heart in a hoe handle or in any like tool of toil.
Then by the nex' week they can't mustah up 'nough strength to hoe a row o' cawn.
The fields are not now tilled by the hoe, nor is cotton spun by the hand.
The offer of a hoe in exchange for her spatula was accepted with joy.
Uncle William leaned on his hoe and fixed her with stern eye.
Others asked by what right shall men who do not labor demand a portion of the crop from those who plant, hoe and harvest?
Earth is here so kind, that just tickle her with a hoe and she laughs with a harvest.
mid-14c., from Old French houe (12c.), from Frankish *hauwa, from Proto-Germanic *hawwan (cf. Old High German houwa "hoe, mattock, pick-axe," German Haue), from PIE *kau- "to hew, strike" (see hew). The verb is first recorded early 15c. Related: Hoed; hoeing.
exclamation of surprise, etc., c.1300; as an exclamation calling attention or demanding silence, late 14c. Used after the name of a place to which attention is called (cf. Westward-Ho) it dates from 1590s, originally a cry of boatmen, etc., announcing departures for a particular destination. Ho-ho-ho expressing laughter is recorded from mid-12c.
by 1999, American English slang, representing a ghetto pronunciation of whore.
The symbol for the element holmium.
The symbol for holmium.
A prostitute or other disreputable woman: like many of her sisters of the streets (she calls them ''hos'')/ The bar was a hangout for players and hos
[1960s+; fr Southern or black pronunciation of whore]