Burger King executives have heard it all before, and understand that fries can be a barrier.
They must have felt hammered by the brazen and bold critiques they have heard these last weeks from the mouths of their people.
As for Diallo, on Monday she had her day in court, but nobody outside the chambers of Justice Douglas McKeon heard what was said.
Pecora records what he heard and thought about in a fluid, skeptical manner.
In the foyer there were a series of huge posters, a stirring one depicted women with the caption “Rebelling to be heard.”
I heard steps behind me, and turning round I fired again for luck.
I made up my mind while I heard you talk I'd get a few things off my chest.
We heard "The Potter thumping his wet clay" and stopped and watched.
They made me feel more religious than anything I've heard at church.
Woe to the hearts that heard, unmoved,The mother's anguish'd shriek!
Old English heran (Anglian), (ge)hieran, hyran (West Saxon) "to hear, listen (to), obey, follow; accede to, grant; judge," from Proto-Germanic *hauzjan (cf. Old Norse heyra, Old Frisian hora, Dutch horen, German hören, Gothic hausjan), perhaps from PIE *kous- "to hear" (see acoustic). The shift from *-z- to -r- is a regular feature in some Germanic languages.
For spelling, see see head (n.); spelling distinction between hear and here developed 1200-1550. Old English also had the excellent adjective hiersum "ready to hear, obedient," literally "hear-some" with suffix from handsome, etc. Hear, hear! (1680s) was originally imperative, used as an exclamation to call attention to a speaker's words; now a general cheer of approval. Originally it was hear him!
v. heard (hûrd), hear·ing, hears
To perceive (sound) by the ear.