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The Collaborative International Dictionary

Haf \Haf\ (h[aum]f), imp. of Heave. Hove. [Obs.]


HAF may refer to: Halfling, via Dungeons and Dragons

  • Haiphong Sign Language
  • Half Moon Bay Airport, in San Mateo County, California, United States
  • Headquarters, United States Air Force
  • Heathrow Terminal 4 railway station, in London
  • Hellenic Air Force
  • Helms Athletic Foundation
  • Heydar Aliyev Foundation
  • Hindu American Foundation
  • Honduran Air Force

Usage examples of "haf".

Keroseners are pudding up egstra dop rails to dot wool-pen deh haf ben pilding since deh took Pop Prownlee and deh Rantolphs into gamp.

Dey certainly haf deh lambs lined up right now for any vey dey vont to twist id.

I haf known wise men wear sandals and efen practice vegetarian habits.

I shall gif you tausend crowns, and die liddle vone shall haf tausend crowns for her toury, and you shall infest it in her name.

Ta coot peoples shall haf teir sleeps a whole hour after tey ought to be at teir works.

Sharley Pates says if any von hat tapped his Vashington vire er any utter Capitol vire dis veek he vould haf tought dere vas a Senate, House, unt Kabinet roll-gall on.

And on this particular morning it was especially disagreeable to him that those eyes had seen him making his unoffending notes, although there was scarcely a shade of gentle condescension--that of a great lord who patronizes a great artist--in the manner in which Hafner addressed him.

He musta been frantic to get released from parole, to move around freely and not hafta answer questions.

I haf zeen on the fieldt of pattle the voarst eggsipitions of human paseness--chelousy, fanity, ecodistic bridte.

Ardea himself was there, the centre of a group composed of Alba Steno, Madame Maitland, Fanny Hafner and the wealthy Baron, who, standing aloof and erect, leaning against a console, seemed like a beneficent and venerable man in the act of blessing youth.

But the grandnephew of Urban VII, seated between sublime Fanny Hafner, in pale blue, and pretty Alba Steno, in bright red, opposite Madame Maitland, so graceful in her mauve toilette, had in no manner the air of a man crushed by adversity.

During the few moments that he stood at the corner, Boleslas Gorka recalled having visited that house the previous year, while taking, in the company of Madame Steno, Alba, Maud, and Hafner, one of those walks of which fashionable women are so fond in Rome as well as in Paris.

Two of the spectators, at least, besides Julien, understood its importanceArdea and Hafner.

Hafner and Ardea in evening dress, with buttonhole bouquets, had the open and happy faces of two citizens who had clear consciences.

Such was indeed the story which the Venetian and her friends, Hafner, Ardea, and others, circulated throughout Rome in order to diminish the scandal.