verb (used with object), hut·ted, hut·ting.
verb (used without object), hut·ted, hut·ting.
Origin of hut
Examples from the Web for hutting
Do you remember when Prout and you were on their track for hutting and trespass, wasn't it?Stalky & Co.|Rudyard Kipling
Mrs. Hutting's views on this point imposed on Jeremy proceedings which he felt to be unbecoming to a philosopher.
No ancient instances would have shaken Mrs. Hutting on this point; the train of logic was too strong.
The troops were landed, and there being no barrack accommodation for them, some succeeded in hutting themselves most comfortably.History of Prince Edward Island|Duncan Campbell
The finishing-school was brandished again, but, after a private consultation on finance, put aside by the rector and Mrs. Hutting.
Word Origin for hut
1650s, from French hutte "cottage" (16c.), from Middle High German hütte "cottage, hut," probably from Proto-Germanic *hudjon-, related to the root of Old English hydan "to hide," from PIE *keudh-, from root (s)keu- (see hide (n.1)). Apparently first in English as a military word. Old Saxon hutta, Danish hytte, Swedish hytta, Frisian and Middle Dutch hutte, Dutch hut are from High German.