gratitude or adoration. Rev. xix. 1 (Rev. Ver.)
So sung they, and the empyrean rungMilton.
In those days, as St. Jerome tells us,"any one as he walked in the fields, might hear the plowman at his
(Hal`le*lu*jat"ic) a. Pertaining to, or containing, hallelujahs. [R.]
(Hal"liard) n. See Halyard.
(Hal"li*dome) n. Same as Halidom.
(Hal"li*er) (hal"li*er or h&addl"yer), n. [From Hale to pull.] A kind of net for catching birds.
(Hall"-mark`) n. The official stamp of the Goldsmiths' Company and other assay offices, in the
United Kingdom, on gold and silver articles, attesting their purity. Also used figuratively; as, a word or
phrase lacks the hall-mark of the best writers.
(Hal*loa") See Halloo.
(Hal*loo") n. [Perh. fr. ah + lo; cf. AS. eala, G. halloh, F. haler to set (a dog) on. Cf. Hollo,
interj.] A loud exclamation; a call to invite attention or to incite a person or an animal; a shout.
List! List! I hearMilton.
Some far off halloo break the silent air.
(Hal*loo"), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Hallooed (-l&oomacd"); p. pr. & vb. n. Hallooing.] To cry out; to
exclaim with a loud voice; to call to a person, as by the word halloo.
Country folks hallooed and hooted after me.Sir P. Sidney.
(Hal*loo"), v. t.
1. To encourage with shouts.
Old John hallooes his hounds again.Prior.
2. To chase with shouts or outcries.
If I fly . . . Halloo me like a hare.Shak.
3. To call or shout to; to hail. Shak.
(Hal*loo"), interj. [OE. halow. See Halloo, n.] An exclamation to call attention or to encourage
(Hal"low) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Hallowed(-lod); p. pr. & vb. n. Hallowing.] [OE. halowen, halwien,
halgien, AS. halgian, fr. halig holy. See Holy.] To make holy; to set apart for holy or religious use; to
consecrate; to treat or keep as sacred; to reverence. "Hallowed be thy name." Matt. vi. 9.
Hallow the Sabbath day, to do no work therein.Jer. xvii. 24.
His secret altar touched with hallowed fire.Milton.
In a larger sense . . . we can not hallow this ground [Gettysburg].A. Lincoln.
(Hal`low*een") n. The evening preceding Allhallows or All Saints' Day. [Scot.] Burns.