- a male deer, commonly of the red deer, Cervus elaphus, especially after its fifth year.
Origin of hart
- Albert Bush·nell [boo sh-nl] /ˈbʊʃ nl/, 1854–1943, U.S. editor, historian, and educator.
- Gary (Warren),born 1936, U.S. politician: senator 1975–87.
- Lo·renz [lawr-uh nts, lohr-] /ˈlɔr ənts, ˈloʊr-/, 1895–1943, U.S. lyricist.
- Moss,1904–61, U.S. playwright and librettist.
- William S(hakespeare),1872–1946, U.S. film actor.
Examples from the Web for hart
Contemporary Examples of hart
Hart Electric LLC An Illinois- based manufacturer of electrical components, and H.I. Cable.The 26 Next Hobby Lobbys
December 17, 2014
Paradoxically, it was never proved that Hart and Rice had sex.
Punctuating his comment with a loud sigh, Hart adds: “You have to live with that, you know?”
Hart Electric LLC, An Illinois-based manufacturer of electrical components, and H.I. Cable.After Hobby Lobby, These 82 Corporations Could Drop Birth Control Coverage
June 30, 2014
The discussions took place at the Hart Senate Office Building on Capitol Hill, with an after party at the Embassy.Meet the Anti-Semites, Truthers, and Alaska Pol at D.C.’s Pro-Putin Soiree
June 17, 2014
Historical Examples of hart
Hart Schaffner and Marx had not yet become rural America's tailor.Dust
Mr. and Mrs. Haldeman-Julius
And yet, to steal the Peaceful Hart ranch—the idea was ludicrous.
Peaceful Hart stood indecisively, and stared, one and gripping the back of his chair.
“Except your time and the plan, and everything,” said Mrs. Hart warmly.Kristy's Rainy Day Picnic
Olive Thorne Miller
We stayed to see a Hart picture at the theater, and had the time of our young lives.The Treasure Trail
Marah Ellis Ryan
- the male of the deer, esp the red deer aged five years or more
Word Origin for hart
- Lorenz. 1895–1943, US lyricist: collaborated with Richard Rodgers in writing musicals
- Moss. 1904–61, US dramatist: collaborated with George Kaufman on Broadway comedies and wrote libretti for musicals
Old English heorot "hart, stag, male deer," from Proto-Germanic *herut- (cf. Old Saxon hirot, Old Frisian and Dutch hert "stag, deer," Old High German hiruz, Old Norse hjörtr, German Hirsch "deer, stag, hart"), perhaps from PIE root *ker- "horn" (see horn (n.)). Now, a male deer after its fifth year.