Why, she thought about seven was going to be the hoar named.
At Amherst a large gathering of students listened to Senator hoar.
Mr. hoar: The other will be disposed of in a moment, and I hope we shall vote on it.
"All right, all right—not at all—not at all—" He ran on, joining the hoar and shouting wave.
The smoke of a multitude of chimneys hung over the town, and the trees were hoar with frost.
He did this in common with all the world, including hoar himself.
Here and there it has some of the indistinctness of hoar antiquity: its fadings away are beautifully characteristic.
The sun had just set as we took to flight; the hoar frost fell.
Judge hoar says it is a good place to live and die in, but a very bad place to make a living in.
Mr. hoar: Will the senator allow me to interrupt him for a moment?
Old English har "hoary, gray, venerable, old," the connecting notion being gray hair, from Proto-Germanic *haira (cf. Old Norse harr "gray-haired, old," Old Saxon, Old High German her "distinguished, noble, glorious," German hehr), from PIE *kei-, source of color adjectives (see hue (n.1)). German also uses the word as a title of respect, in Herr. Of frost, it is recorded in Old English, perhaps expressing the resemblance of the white feathers of frost to an old man's beard. Used as an attribute of boundary stones in Anglo-Saxon, perhaps in reference to being gray with lichens, hence its appearance in place-names.