Definition for harold (2 of 5)
Definition for harold (3 of 5)
Definition for harold (4 of 5)
Definition for harold (5 of 5)
Examples from the Web for harold
Harold Ford Jr. is a former U.S. Representative from Tennessee.
When Acton died in 1953, no will was found and his estate was inherited by Harold.
They bought La Pietra, where she bore a son, Harold, the following year.
New York University was not thunderstruck by the news that Sir Harold Acton had left the school his estate when he died in 1994.
Lincoln expert Harold Holzer talks about the relationship between politicians and the press then and now.
Send to Harold mildly, and gently remind him of oath and of relics—of treaty and pledge.Harold, Complete|Edward Bulwer-Lytton
They were Harold's roses, which he had sent to her, and she prized them more than all the rest she had received.Gretchen|Mary J. Holmes
Then lazily reaching over toward Harold, he took him by the arm and drew him toward the counter.Fort Lafayette or, Love and Secession|Benjamin Wood
It was known now that Mrs. Harold was to have charge of Garda.East Angels|Constance Fenimore Woolson
Harold lay down and gasped, Disco followed his example, and sighed.Black Ivory|R.M. Ballantyne
British Dictionary definitions for harold (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for harold (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for harold
masc. proper name, Old Norse Haraldr, Old Danish, Old Swedish Harald, from Proto-Germanic *harja-waldaz "army commander." For first element, see harry; second element is related to Proto-Germanic *waldan, source of Old English wealdan (see wield). It shares an etymology with herald.