verb (used without object), had·ed, had·ing.
Origin of hade
Examples from the Web for hade
So Christe commaunded the leper whom he hade clsed to go vnto the priest.
A voice: "Haden't you better go home and redress yourselves first?"
Jane was sure to go astray; For she hade such a crooked pate, She could not do an errand straight.Cole's Funny Picture Book No. 1|Edward William Cole
They all jumped up and down in a perfect ecstasy of delight, and shouted, "I feel like de Holy Spirit is right on my hade!"
As both epicentres lie on the west side of this line, the fault must hade or slope in this direction.A Study of Recent Earthquakes|Charles Davison
British Dictionary definitions for hade
Word Origin for hade
Word Origin and History for hade
Old English had "person, individual, character, individuality; condition, state, nature; sex, race, family, tribe;" see -hood. Obsolete after 14c. Cognate with Old Saxon hed "condition, rank, Old Norse heiðr "honor, dignity," Old High German heit, Gothic haidus "way, manner."