Definitions of Hah

  1. Same as Ha.
  2. An expression of surprise, effort, & c.; ha.
  3. See ha.

Usage examples for Hah

  1. Hah what's here to do? – The Works of Aphra Behn, Vol. I (of 6) by Aphra Behn
  2. The very same- hah my Brother! – The Works of Aphra Behn, Vol. I (of 6) by Aphra Behn
  3. Ah'd like to hah something once without askin' the price. – A Hazard of New Fortunes by William Dean Howells
  4. But now the said Hugh heard men going, and he opened his eyes, and saw Atra and a man- at- arms with her; and he cried out: Hah what is this now, sister? – The Water of the Wondrous Isles by William Morris
  5. Mar Hah what mean you, Sir? – The Works of Aphra Behn, Vol. I (of 6) by Aphra Behn
  6. Death came and bore away the gentle Hah hah – The Book of Nature Myths by Florence Holbrook
  7. Hah Ladies from the same House! – The Works of Aphra Behn, Vol. I (of 6) by Aphra Behn
  8. I feel as if I could not stay here any longer, and- Hah – One Maid's Mischief by George Manville Fenn
  9. Hah a Woman with him! – The Works of Aphra Behn, Vol. I (of 6) by Aphra Behn
  10. The sage had recourse to his book, erected another scheme, performed once more his airy evolutions with the wand, and having recited another mystical preamble, expounded the book of fate in these words: You shall neither die by war nor water, by hunger or by thirst, nor be brought to the grave by old age or distemper; but, let me see- ay, the stars will have it so- you shall be- exalted- hah – The Adventures of Sir Launcelot Greaves by Tobias Smollett
  11. The chief greeted Lawson with a deep and hearty " Hah – The Captain of the Gray-Horse Troop by Hamlin Garland
  12. Hah my Rupert, thou'rt not yet tamed. – The Pirate Woman by Aylward Edward Dingle
  13. " Hah sighed the Colonel as Dick started off, and he watched the boy till he disappeared. – Our Soldier Boy by George Manville Fenn
  14. Well, but ain't that your business, hah – Bolanyo by Opie Percival Read
  15. What d'y' know- some little baby, hah – The U-boat hunters by James B. Connolly
  16. Now Pah- hah undootah, or the Red Head, was a most powerful sorcerer and the terror of all the country, living upon an island in the centre of the lake. – The Myth of Hiawatha, and Other Oral Legends, Mythologic and Allegoric, of the North American Indians by Henry R. Schoolcraft
  17. He eked out his sentences with hum and hah he cleared his throat, and flourished his pocket- handkerchief, and sucked his orange; he rounded his periods with you know what I mean and all that kind of thing, and seemed actually to revel in an anti- climax- I think the hon. – Collections and Recollections by George William Erskine Russell
  18. " Let us run away," said Hah hah – The Book of Nature Myths by Florence Holbrook
  19. The tale of his nine- hundred- mile journey to the south coast drew many an " Ah- hah – The Whelps of the Wolf by George Marsh
  20. Hah hah had once helped the mosquito to go home when the wind was too strong for him, and so the mosquito would not tell. – The Book of Nature Myths by Florence Holbrook