Crossword clues for helm
- Nautical steering wheel
- Steering station
- Steering mechanism
- Steer here
- Command post
- Steering site
- Ship steerer
- Cruise director?
- Captain's wheel
- "The Weight" singer Levon
- Sulu's bridge position on the Enterprise
- Steersman's place
- Ship's tiller
- Ship's steering wheel
- Leaders take it
- Big wheel on board
- Big wheel on a ship
- Be the boss of
- You might find the captain at it
- Wheel on the water
- Wheel on the bridge
- Wheel on a whaler
- Wheel of a ship
- Tiller's location
- Take the ___ (assume control)
- Sulu's position
- Steering position
- Skipper's area
- Ship's command post
- Ship tiller
- Ship captain's spot
- Ship captain's post
- Secret agent Matt
- Rock musician Levon who died in 2012
- Position of command
- Place to find leaders
- Place for a leader
- Place for a big wheel?
- Place for a big wheel
- Pirate ship wheel
- Navigation position
- Navigation location
- Nautical wheel
- Musician Levon who died in 2012
- Martin role
- Levon of The Band
- Leadership wheel?
- Leader's spot, figuratively
- Knight headpiece
- Important bridge site
- Image in many nautical tattoos
- Head position
- Direct, to "Variety"
- Direct, in "Variety"
- Dean Martin role
- Cruise control
- Captain’s wheel
- Captain's work station
- Boat's wheel
- Big wheel on water
- Agent Matt played by Dean Martin
- "Up on Cripple Creek" singer Levon
- Driver's seat
- Site of a ship's controls
- Control post
- Pilot's spot
- Navigator's position
- Control spot
- Quartermaster's post
- Big wheel at sea
- Command spot
- Captain's position
- Command's site
- Bridge site
- Command position
- Captain's place on a ship
- Place for a captain
- Command post on a ship
- 25-Across part
- Leadership position
- Position of authority
- Captain's post
- Captain's spot
- Skipper's position
- Place of control
- Commander's place
- Ahab's post
- A position of leadership
- Steering mechanism for a vessel
- A mechanical device by which a vessel is steered
- Position of control
- Tiller's locale
- Sleuth portrayed by Dean Martin
- Steering gear, asea
- Wheel that controls the rudder
- Ship's wheel
- Leadership, figuratively
- Pilot's place
- Pilot's wheel
- Leadership of a group
- Position of power
- Post of control
- British nor'easter
- Steersman's charge
- Steer (a boat or ship)
- Shipboard spot
- Ship's steering apparatus
- Tiller; old headgear
- Tiller, steering wheel
- Bridge position
- Take the wheel
- Bridge part
- Ship area
- Position of leadership
- Steerer's place
- Ship's steering mechanism
- Skipper's place
- Leader's position
- Steering wheel's place
- Steering apparatus
- Skipper's spot
- Skipper's post
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
heaume \heaume\ n. 1. a large medieval helmet supported on the shoulders; called also helm.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
"instrument by which a ship is steered," late 13c., from Old English helma "rudder; position of guidance, control," from Proto-Germanic *halbma- (cognates: Old Norse hjalm, Old High German helmo, German Helm "handle"), from PIE *kelp- "to hold, grasp" (see helve).\n\nHelm - the handle or tiller, in large ships the wheel, by which the runner is managed; the word is sometimes used with reference to the whole stearing-gear.\n
\nRudder - that part of the helm which consists of a broad piece of timber, enters the water, and is governed by means of the wheel or tiller.\n
\nTiller - the bar or lever by means of which the rudder of a ship or boat is turned.\n
[J.H.A. Günther, "English Synonyms Explained & Illustrated," Groningen, 1904]
"a helmet," c.1200, from Old English helm "protection, covering; crown, helmet," and perhaps also from cognate Old Norse hjalmr, from Proto-Germanic *helmaz "protective covering," from PIE *kel- (2) "to cover, to hide" (see cell). Italian elmo, Spanish yelmo are from Germanic.
Etymology 1 n. 1 (context nautical English) The steering apparatus of a ship, especially the tiller or wheel. 2 (context maritime English) The member of the crew in charge of steering the boat. 3 (context figurative English) A position of leadership or control. vb. 1 To be a helmsman or a member of the helm; to be in charge of steering the boat. 2 (context by extension English) To lead (a project, etc.). Etymology 2
n. (context archaic English) A helmet. Etymology 3
n. (alternative form of haulm nodot=yes English) (a straw)
n. steering mechanism for a vessel; a mechanical device by which a vessel is steered
a position of leadership; "the President is at the helm of the Ship of State"
Within the context of the game, Helm is known as the Vigilant One, the Great Guard, and The Watcher. God of guardians, protection and protectors, and worshiped by guards and paladins, he was long seen as a cold and focused deity who impartially took the role of defender and sometimes also enforcer. His activities in the Time of Troubles caused the folk of Faerûn to look differently on the Watcher.
Helm may refer to:
The Helm is a mountain in the Puster Valley in South Tyrol, Italy.
Helm ( – A Dream) is the first pop album by the Lebanese actress and singer Carole Samaha. It was released in 2003 by EMI Music Arabia. The Rough Guide to World Music: Africa & The Middle East calls it "Deliciously neat production". The song "Ghali Aayi" from the album became a hit. Following the release of this album Carole Samaha won the "Best Female Newcomer" award at the Arab Music Awards. She also received the "Best Polyvalent talent (actress and singer)" 2003 Murex d'Or, while the song "Ettalaa fiyi" got the Murex d'Or for "Best Female Romantic Song".
The CD also contains a video clip with the official video for the song "Habib Albi".
Helm is a masculine given name which may refer to:
- Helm Glöckler (1909–1993), German amateur racing driver
- Helm Roos (1930-1992), South African Army officer
- Helm Spencer (1891-1974), English cricketer
- Helm Wulfingum (9th century or before), Geatish king
Helm is a British or German origin surname. Notable people with this name include:
- Anne Helm (born 1938), Canadian actress
- Benjamin Hardin Helm (1831–1863), Kentucky politician, attorney, Confederate brigadier-general
- Bob Helm (1914–2003), American jazz clarinetist
- Boone Helm (1828–January 14, 1864), cannibal
- Brett Helm (born 1962), American entrepreneur
- Brigitte Helm (1908–1996), German actress
- Charles Helm (1844–1915), South African Christian missionary involved in negotiations that led to the Rudd Concession of 1888
- Christopher Helm (1937–2007), Scottish book publisher, notably of ornithology related titles, including the Helm Identification Guides
- Clementine Helm (1825-1896), German author of books for children and young people
- Darren Helm (born 1987), Canadian ice hockey player
- Dieter Helm, British economist, Professor of Energy Policy at Oxford University
- Everett Helm (1913–1999), American composer, musicologist and music critic
- Georg Helm (1851–1923), German mathematician
- George Helm (1950–1977), Native Hawaiian activist and musician
- Israel Helm (1630-1701/2), Swedish colonist and soldier in New Sweden in North America
- James Meredith Helm (1855–1927), American naval officer
- John Helm (commentator) (born 1942), British television sports commentator
- John L. Helm (1802–1867), governor of Kentucky
- June Helm (1924–2004), American anthropologist
- Karl Helm (1871–1960), German medievalist, Germanist and religious studies scholar
- Sir Knox Helm (1893–1964), British diplomat
- Leonard Helm (c.1720–1782), American soldier
- Levon Helm (1940–2012), American rock drummer
- MacKinley Helm (1896–1963), American writer and collector
- Michael Helm, Canadian novelist
- Nick Helm, British comedian
- Paul Helm, British theologian
- Peter Helm (born 1941), Canadian-American actor
- Rüdiger Helm (born 1956), East German sprint canoer
- Sarah Helm, British journalist
- W. Stuart Helm (1908–1986), Speaker of the Pennsylvania House of Representatives
- Theodor Helm (1843–1920), musicologist
- Tom Helm (rugby), Scottish rugby union and rugby league footballer of the 1900s and 1910s
- Zach Helm (born 1975), American writer and film director
Usage examples of "helm".
In the autumn the southeasterlies came barreling up from Abor one after another, making the outward trip to the fishing grounds a swift pleasure, but beating back in their teeth was hard, intense work, and it called for fine judgment on the helm to keep the wind on the port bow.
At the helm of the super attack sub USS Bowfin, Mackenzie is soon locked in combat with the Sea Devil, chasing shadow signals and sound signatures in a desperate battle that will decide the future of the free world!
Your brother, the High Lord, and I will not have your thews to help us bear the weight of plate in the coming battle, so we will wear only helms and cuirasses, plus gorgets, shoulderpieces, brassarts and kneecops, with our swords slung on our backs.
Your brother, the High Lord, and I will not have your thews to help us bear the weight of plate in the coming battle, so we will wear only helms and cuirasses, plus gorgets, shoulder pieces, brassarts and knee-cops, with our swords slung on our backs.
The man on the silver horse turned to her and beneath the iron browband of his helm she met his green-gold eyes.
Hohguhn had, while listening to father and son, snapped up the cheekpieces of his open-faced helm and removed it to vigorously apply dirty fingernails to furiously itching scalp, so the humming sound and its deadly import were clearer than to those whose ears still were covered by steel.
Their helms were fitted with napeguards, cheekpieces and nasals, the high collars of their knee-length scaleshirts guarded most of the throat, and the plate greaves strapped to their lower legs included a kneecop which was spiked to facilitate climbing.
Gilles Hamerton, herald to the most noble Clarencieux King-at-arms, do claim the helm of Sir Myles Edward Falworth by this reason, that he hath never yet entered joust or tourney.
Coedric was disgruntled as well, having been forced to put aside his coelacanth helm, and don the lavender livery of the imaginary nation of Sheba.
Till 1865 his main obstacle was Palmerston, who since he took the helm in the worst days of the Crimean War and conducted the ship of State into harbour, occupied an impregnable position.
The steersman alone, calm, with a grave, clear face, his grey hair glued to his forehead, and his hand clutching the wheel of the helm, seemed even then to be guiding the three broken masts through the depths of the ocean.
Lord Diegan straightened his chased helm, flicked beaded dewdrops from the crest feathers, and gave way to the misery that chewed him.
A false helm at that, for the face within was less the visage of his pursuer than the intricate dragonhead crest was.
Vorian Atreides was not at the helm, Dante ordered his fanatically loyal neos to build up a defensive line.
After sending a challenge to the commanders, and verifying that Vorian Atreides was not at the helm, Dante ordered his fanatically loyal neos to build up a defensive line.