"U.S.," he said next, pointing to where we stood, shaking his head to indicate that he wouldn't step ashore.
He stands in the middle of the sidewalk, eyes closed, head tilted to one side, the harmonica cupped in his hands.
A man with blood-splattered medical gloves on held a Quran high above his head.
Silently, he moves to grab a kombo (a whisk broom instrument)—then, softly, he taps her shoulders and head.
She herself was free forever from the veil or a head covering.
It is repeated at every turn until the eyes are dazzled with it, and the head is giddy.
Aspasia sank on the couch, and bowed her head upon her hands.
"My name is Morris," said that gentleman to the head steward.
It was jestingly said that the model for the Odeum was from his own head.
She shook her head at him wearily, and he saw undried tears on her cheeks.
Old English heafod "top of the body," also "upper end of a slope," also "chief person, leader, ruler; capital city," from Proto-Germanic *haubudam (cf. Old Saxon hobid, Old Norse hofuð, Old Frisian haved, Middle Dutch hovet, Dutch hoofd, Old High German houbit, German Haupt, Gothic haubiþ "head"), from PIE *kaput- "head" (cf. Sanskrit kaput-, Latin caput "head").
Modern spelling is early 15c., representing what was then a long vowel (as in heat) and remained after pronunciation shifted. Of rounded tops of plants from late 14c. Meaning "origin of a river" is mid-14c. Meaning "obverse of a coin" is from 1680s; meaning "foam on a mug of beer" is first attested 1540s; meaning "toilet" is from 1748, based on location of crew toilet in the bow (or head) of a ship. Synechdochic use for "person" (as in head count) is first attested late 13c.; of cattle, etc., in this sense from 1510s. As a height measure of persons, from c.1300. Meaning "drug addict" (usually in a compound with the preferred drug as the first element) is from 1911.
To give head "perform fellatio" is from 1950s. Phrase heads will roll "people will be punished" (1930) translates Adolf Hitler. Head case "eccentric or insane person" is from 1979. Head game "mental manipulation" attested by 1972. To have (one's) head up (one's) ass is attested by 1978.
"most important, principal, leading," c.1200, from head (n.). Old English heafod was used in this sense in compounds.
The uppermost or forwardmost part of the human body, containing the brain and the eyes, ears, nose, mouth, and jaws.
The analogous part of various vertebrate and invertebrate animals.
The pus-containing tip of an abscess, a boil, or a pimple.
The rounded proximal end of a long bone.
The end of a muscle that is attached to the less movable part of the skeleton.
acid freak, airhead, balloonhead, bananahead, beanhead, bighead, a big head, bite someone's head off, blockhead, blubberhead, bonehead, bubblehead, buckethead, bullhead, cheesehead, chickenhead, chiphead, chowderhead, chucklehead, clunkhead, cokehead, deadhead, doo-doo head, dumbhead, fathead, flathead, garbage head, get one's head out of one's ass, ginhead, give head, good head, go soak yourself, hardhead, hash head, have a hole in one's head, have one's head pulled, have rocks in one's head, one's head is up one's ass, head shop, headshrinker, hit the nail on the head, hophead, hothead, in over one's head, jarhead, juicehead, knucklehead, lunkhead, meathead, metal head, meth head, musclehead, mush-head, muttonhead, need someone or something like a hole in the head, noodlehead, numbhead, off one's nut, off the top of one's head, out of one's head, over one's head, pighead, pillhead, pinhead, pointhead, pointy-head, potato-head, pothead, puddinghead, pumpkinhead, rockhead, rocks in one's head, rotorhead, saphead, shithead, soft in the head, sorehead, stand on one's head, talking head, use one's head, weedhead, where someone's head is at, woodenhead, woodenhead, yell one's head off
Addicted to or using the narcotic specified: acidhead/ pothead (1911+ Narcotics)