horticulture, hor′ti-kul-tūr, n. the art of cultivating gardens.
All these copies of the hor appear to be of French execution.
Next, hor Sabatic; or an attempt to correct certain superstitions and vulgar errors respecting the Sabbath.
Get hup, hor Hi'll beat the bloody 'ead hoff your bloody shoulders!
hor, in quarto, of the commencement of the sixteenth century; from the Douce collection.
hor, secundum usum Romanum, cum multis suffragiis et orationibus de novo additis.
At the north pole is an hour circle bearing the inscription “Index hor: Italic.”
horrid, hor′id, adj. fitted to produce horror: shocking: offensive.
Here it stands for horus, and the entire hieroglyph (ha, hor) rendered Hathor, means “the abode of horus.”
horror, hor′ur, n. a shuddering: excessive fear: that which excites horror.
mountain. (1.) One of the mountains of the chain of Seir or Edom, on the confines of Idumea (Num. 20:22-29; 33:37). It was one of the stations of the Israelites in the wilderness (33:37), which they reached in the circuitous route they were obliged to take because the Edomites refused them a passage through their territory. It was during the encampment here that Aaron died (Num. 33:37-41). (See AARON.) The Israelites passed this mountain several times in their wanderings. It bears the modern name of Jebel Harun, and is the highest and most conspicious of the whole range. It stands about midway between the Dead Sea and the Elanitic gulf. It has two summits, in the hallow between which it is supposed that Aaron died. Others, however, suppose that this mountain is the modern Jebel Madurah, on the opposite, i.e., the western, side of the Arabah. (2.) One of the marks of the northern boundary of Palestine (Num. 34:7, 8). Nowhere else mentioned. Perhaps it is one of the peaks of Lebanon.