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- 1914–1915, Emma Goldman and Alexander Berkman [eds.], Mother Earth Bulletin (Greenwood Reprint Corp.), series 1, volume 9,
- Admission 25 cents — Hatcheck 15 cents.
- 1919, George Sylvester Viereck, Viereck’s (The Fatherland Corp.), volume 10,
- The following appeal in French and in English is handed out with the hatchecks in Henri’s Restaurant, Lynbrook, Long Island, of which Henri Charpentier is the amiable owner. Evidently this is not a restaurant to be patronized by persons who refuse to mix hate with their cocktails. It might, however, serve as headquarters for certain “friends” of German Democracy.
Etymology 2: variant of háček
- 1981, Dell H. Hymes, “In vain I tried to tell you”: Essays in Native American Ethnopoetics (first Nebraska paperback printing: 2004, , footnote 10
- As to consonants: ’ marks glottalization; for certain consonants normally represented with other diacritics (superposed “hatcheck,” subposed dot, bar) capitalization is used instead.
- 2001 January 24th (9:38am), “
- Dunno, but the ^ upside down is called a hatcheck in Czech.
- 2003 October 24th (4:08pm), “
- The real bear here is the composer Anton Dvorak – the “r” in his name has a slavic accent called a “hatcheck” – no idea if I’m spelling it right, as I only know romance languages.
- 2006 March 6th, Ralph W. Fasold and Jeff Connor-Linton [eds.], An Introduction to Language and Linguistics (
- In other transcription systems commonly used in linguistics books, [ʃ], [ʒ], [tʃ], and [dʒ] are written with hatchecks: [š], [ž], [č], [ǰ].