Usage examples for HAA

  1. An', doesto know, every time as I fretted and felt daan, I used to think o' him as was upstairs, and remember haa aw wur climbin' th' steps an' gettin' nearer him. – Lancashire Idylls (1898) by Marshall Mather
  2. Aw thought haa it bed helped mi when I lost o' mi brass, and when Joe deed, and aw tuk it up and said, " Can ta help me naa, thinksto?" – Lancashire Idylls (1898) by Marshall Mather
  3. The father called his son, and ka'- ag came down the tree, and, as the father went toward him, ka'- ag stood up clawing and striking at the man with his hands, and breathing a rough throat cry like this: " Haa! – The Bontoc Igorot by Albert Ernest Jenks
  4. And haa doesto feel? – Lancashire Idylls (1898) by Marshall Mather
  5. See yo' haa they're goin'. – Lancashire Idylls (1898) by Marshall Mather
  6. She stopped and looked earnestly in his face, then, springing back, and standing before him with clenched hands, she screamed- " Ha, haa! – In the Track of the Troops by R.M. Ballantyne
  7. W- w- we c- c- call her P- P- Patty H. be- be- bec- c- cause it's h- h- hard to s- s- say Haa- Ha- Ha- Ha- Havering. – Concerning Sally by William John Hopkins
  8. Yo' cornd ston' agen law as haa it be; a writ is a writ, and if yo' hevn't got brass it's no use feightin'. – Lancashire Idylls (1898) by Marshall Mather
  9. I know haa yo' all hated me, and I gave yo' good cause for doin' so. – Lancashire Idylls (1898) by Marshall Mather
  10. Didn't he say as when he geet wed he'd bring his missis to thee to larn haa to mak' bread? – Lancashire Idylls (1898) by Marshall Mather
  11. The experience of the whole world has established the superior convenience of a smaller unit, such as the braccio, the cubit, the foot, and the palm or span, and in practical life every man finds that he haa much more frequent occasion to use a fraction than a multiple of the metre. – The Earth as Modified by Human Action by George P. Marsh
  12. Mi faither says as haa snow is th' earth's lappin', and keeps all th' seeds warm, and mak's th' land so as it 'll groo. – Lancashire Idylls (1898) by Marshall Mather