ho, 42, admitted that he had never stepped out of sight of the government minders but he insisted that was by choice.
ho Chi Minh in Hanoi was a communist dictator, for sure, but had a genuine following.
Five screens document the five staffers involved in the sober discussions, which took place in ho Chi Minh City itself.
But, he continued, they had read Mao, and ho Chi Minh, and Giap, and Che.
"That's the challenge for Mr. Johnson because he is such a busy man all the time," says ho.
"ho—yes," cried Weis, as a crushing echo to one of Imrie's most rhetorical flights.
It isn't only what Baumberger thinks—I don't know as ho's got anything to say about it—it's what I think.
KIon refers to the concentration of ho, with which oxygen under atmospheric pressure would be directly in equilibrium, at 18.
ho what a cutting thing it is, and yet what sweet sensations is awoke within me!'
She might have taken him for a young man, only ho was just the reverse of any young man Bredenbutta had ever seen.
exclamation of surprise, etc., c.1300; as an exclamation calling attention or demanding silence, late 14c. Used after the name of a place to which attention is called (cf. Westward-Ho) it dates from 1590s, originally a cry of boatmen, etc., announcing departures for a particular destination. Ho-ho-ho expressing laughter is recorded from mid-12c.
by 1999, American English slang, representing a ghetto pronunciation of whore.
The symbol for the element holmium.
The symbol for holmium.
A soft, silvery, malleable metallic element of the lanthanide series. Its compounds are highly magnetic. It is mainly used in scientific research but has also been used to make electronic devices. Atomic number 67; atomic weight 164.930; melting point 1,461°C; boiling point 2,600°C; specific gravity 8.803; valence 3. See Periodic Table.
A prostitute or other disreputable woman: like many of her sisters of the streets (she calls them ''hos'')/ The bar was a hangout for players and hos
[1960s+; fr Southern or black pronunciation of whore]