Contents

EnglishEdit

Etymology 1Edit

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

ha'

  1. (Britain, colloquial) Abbreviation of half.
Derived termsEdit

Etymology 2Edit

PronunciationEdit

VerbEdit

ha'

  1. (archaic) Alternative spelling of a (have)
    • 1833, S. C. Hall, The Buccaneer (volumes 1-2, page 182)
      Well, girls have queer fancies ! Who'd ha' thought she'd ha' fancied Robin ! — though he's a brave sound-hearted little fellow []

AnagramsEdit


Ch'orti'Edit

NounEdit

ha'

  1. Alternative form of ja' (water)

ReferencesEdit

  • Stephen Houston, ‎David Stuart, ‎Karl Taube, The Memory of Bones (2013, ISBN 0292756186)
  • Karen Bassie-Sweet, Maya Sacred Geography and the Creator Deities (2014, ISBN 0806185198), page 142: "In the Ch'orti' area, the padrino is the prayer maker in the village who conducts the ceremonies for rain. The laughing falcon's “ha-ha-ha” sound resembles the Maya words for water and rain: ha' and ha'al."

DanishEdit

PronunciationEdit

VerbEdit

ha'

  1. Eye dialect spelling of have.
    Ka' du ha' en go' dag.
    Have a nice day.

Epigraphic MayanEdit

Alternative formsEdit

  • ha'al, ha'ob

NounEdit

ha’

  1. water
  2. rain

TzeltalEdit

Alternative formsEdit

NounEdit

ha'

  1. water

ReferencesEdit

  • Principles of Tzeltal Plant Classification (2013, ISBN 1483220982), page 130: haˀ 'water'
  • Eugene S. Hunn, Tzeltal Folk Zoology (1977), page 254

Yucatec MayaEdit

NounEdit

ha'

  1. water

ReferencesEdit

  • Elisabeth Verhoeven, Experiential Constructions in Yucatec Maya (2007, ISBN 9027292574)