Crossword clues for hole
- An opening deliberately made in or through something
- An opening into or through something
- Informal terms for a difficult situation
- One playing period (from tee to green) on a golf course
- Target on a green
- Torus feature
- What a dibble makes
- Spiracle, e.g.
- Green cup
- Target for Tom Kite
- Target for Trevino
- Cynosure on a green
- Key follower
- Man or pot follower
- Golfer's object
- Bagel's middle
- Swiss-cheese feature
- You may dig this
- Follower of key or pot
- Kind of card
- Doral target
- Darn this thing
- Negative space
- Putter's goal
- Follower of pigeon or fox
- Dogleg. e.g.
- Doughnut property
- Golf course unit
- Second opening in a sock
- "A ___ in the Head," 1959 F.S. film
- Strange target
- Darner's target
- Doughnut part
- Part of a stud-poker hand
- Target on the green
- Scupper, e.g.
- Link part
- Patch site
- Green target
- Reason for darning
- 19th ___ (golf clubhouse)
- Flag location
- Swimming ___
- Bind, so to speak
- Mending site
- Problem in the defense lines
- Doughnut's middle
- Links target
- Mender's target
- Pocket problem
- Ace place?
- Can you dig it?
- Links unit
- Driver's destination?
- Financial predicament
- Green feature
- Place for an ace
- Course division
- Place for a numbered flag
- Pail problem
- Darn it
- Doughnut's center
- Boring result
- Golf unit
- Golfer's target
- Argument weakness
- One of 18 on a golf course
- Course component
- Darned thing
- Tunnel, e.g.
- Deficit, informally
- Running back's target
- Part of a round
- Woodchuck's escape route
- Problem with a sock
- Golf target
- Doughnut feature
- Logical flaw
- Ozone problem
- Informal terms for the mouth
- A fault
- An unoccupied space
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Hole \Hole\, v. t. [AS. holian. See Hole, n.]
To cut, dig, or bore a hole or holes in; as, to hole a post for the insertion of rails or bars.
To drive into a hole, as an animal, or a billiard ball.
Hole \Hole\, v. i.
To go or get into a hole.
Hole \Hole\ (h[=o]l), a.
Hole \Hole\ (h[=o]l), n. [OE. hol, hole, AS. hol, hole, cavern, from hol, a., hollow; akin to D. hol, OHG. hol, G. hohl, Dan. huul hollow, hul hole, Sw. h[*a]l, Icel. hola; prob. from the root of AS. helan to conceal. See Hele, Hell, and cf. Hold of a ship.]
A hollow place or cavity; an excavation; a pit; an opening in or through a solid body, a fabric, etc.; a perforation; a rent; a fissure.
The holes where eyes should be.
The blind walls Were full of chinks and holes.
The priest took a chest, and bored a hole in the lid.
--2 Kings xii. 9.
An excavation in the ground, made by an animal to live in, or a natural cavity inhabited by an animal; hence, a low, narrow, or dark lodging or place; a mean habitation.
The foxes have holes, . . . but the Son of man hath not where to lay his head.
--Luke ix. 58.
A small cavity used in some games, usually one into which a marble or ball is to be played or driven; hence, a score made by playing a marble or ball into such a hole, as in golf.
(Fives) At Eton College, England, that part of the floor of the court between the step and the pepperbox.
Syn: Hollow; concavity; aperture; rent; fissure; crevice; orifice; interstice; perforation; excavation; pit; cave; den; cell.
Hole and corner, clandestine, underhand. [Colloq.] ``The wretched trickery of hole and corner buffery.''
Hole board (Fancy Weaving), a board having holes through which cords pass which lift certain warp threads; -- called also compass board.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
"to make a hole," Old English holian "to hollow out, scoop out" (see hole (n.)). Related: Holed; holing.
Old English hol "orifice, hollow place, cave, perforation," from Proto-Germanic *hul (cognates: Old Saxon, Old Frisian, Old High German hol, Middle Dutch hool, Old Norse holr, German hohl "hollow," Gothic us-hulon "to hollow out"), from PIE root *kel- (2) "to cover, conceal" (see cell).\n
\nAs a contemptuous word for "small dingy lodging or abode" it is attested from 1610s. Meaning "a fix, scrape, mess" is from 1760. Obscene slang use for "vulva" is implied from mid-14c. Hole in the wall "small and unpretentious place" is from 1822; to hole up first recorded 1875. To need (something) like a hole in the head, applied to something useless or detrimental, first recorded 1944 in entertainment publications, probably a translation of a Yiddish expression such as ich darf es vi a loch in kop.
n. 1 A hollow place or cavity; an excavation; a pit; an opening in or through a solid body, a fabric, etc.; a perforation; a rent; a fissure. 2 #An opening in a solid. 3 (lb en heading) ''In games.'' 4 #(lb en golf) A subsurface standard-size hole, also called cup, hitting the ball into which is the object of play. Each hole, of which there are usually eighteen as the standard on a full course, is located on a prepared surface, called the green, of a particular type grass. 5 #(lb en golf) The part of a game in which a player attempts to hit the ball into one of the holes. 6 #(lb en baseball) The rear portion of the defensive team between the shortstop and the third baseman. 7 #(lb en chess) A square on the board, with some positional significance, that a player does not, and cannot in future, control with a friendly pawn. 8 #(lb en stud poker) A card (also called a ''hole card'') dealt face down thus unknown to all but its holder; the status in which such a card is. 9 # In the game of fives, part of the floor of the court between the step and the pepperbox. 10 (lb en archaeology slang) An excavation pit or trench. 11 (lb en figuratively) A weakness, a flaw 12 (lb en informal) A container or receptacle. 13 (lb en physics) In semiconductors, a lack of an electron in an occupied band behaving like a positively charged particle. 14 (lb en computing) A security vulnerability in software which can be taken advantage of by an exploit. 15 (lb en slang anatomy) An orifice, in particular the anus. 16 (context Ireland idiomatic English) sex, or a sex partner (context particularly in the phrase, "get one's hole") English) 17 (lb en informal with “the”) solitary confinement, a high-security prison cell often used as punishment. 18 (lb en slang) An undesirable place to live or visit; a hovel. 19 (lb en figurative) Difficulty, in particular, debt. 20 (cx graph theory English) A chordless cycle in a graph. vb. 1 (context transitive English) To make holes in (an object or surface). 2 (context transitive by extension English) To destroy. 3 To go or get into a hole. 4 (context transitive English) To cut, dig, or bore a hole or holes in. 5 (context transitive English) To drive into a hole, as an animal, or a billiard ball or golf ball. 6 (en-simple past of: hele)
v. hit the ball into the hole [syn: hole out]
make holes in
n. an opening into or through something
an opening deliberately made in or through something
one playing period (from tee to green) on a golf course; "he played 18 holes" [syn: golf hole]
an unoccupied space
a depression hollowed out of solid matter [syn: hollow]
a fault; "he shot holes in my argument"
In E. coli and other bacteria, holE is a gene that encodes the theta subunit of DNA polymerase III.
Hole is a Scraping Foetus Off the Wheel album released in September 1984. It was the first Foetus material released by Self Immolation through Some Bizzare. In 1995, Hole was given a US re-release by Thirsty Ear.
Hole is Self Immolation #WOMB FDL 3.
"Hole" is the first episode of the third series of British television sitcom, Bottom. It was first broadcast on 6 January 1995. It is the last of only three episodes (along with Culture and Contest) to feature only the two main characters, however it is the only one of the three to be set entirely outside of the flat. It is also a single-scene real-time episode
Hole is an album by the Japanese noise musician Merzbow. It is a limited edition of 500 copies, 200 of which were only available for sale in Japan. 50 copies only available through Soleilmoon mailorder, and included an additional card and came wrapped in paper.
The title "Krafft-Ebbings Dick" refers to the early German sexologist Richard von Krafft-Ebing (with one b). " Krautrock #1" was recorded live in Germany, the title refers to the genre of music.
Hole is a surname. Notable individuals with the surname include:
A hole in American football is a space in between the defensive linemen, through which the running back aims to run. It is also known as a running lane. These can be predesignated holes defined by the spacing between players before the snap, or they can be established by moving players around and establishing the holes after the snap (in a play called a run-to-daylight).
Hole was an American alternative rock band that formed in Los Angeles, California in 1989 by singer and guitarist Courtney Love and lead guitarist Eric Erlandson. The band had a revolving line-up of bassists and drummers, their most prolific being drummer Patty Schemel, and bassists Kristen Pfaff (d. 1994) and Melissa Auf der Maur. Hole went on to become one of the most commercially successful female-fronted rock bands of all time, selling over three million records in the United States alone.
Initially prolific in Los Angeles' punk rock scene, the band collaborated with Kim Gordon for their critically acclaimed debut album, Pretty on the Inside (1991), following it with the more commercially viable Live Through This (1994), which was widely acclaimed and reached platinum status within a year of its release. With Love's lyrics explicitly discussing issues of body image, identity, and sexual exploitation, Hole became the most high-profile musical group of the 1990s to discuss feminist issues in their songs, and also gained considerable media coverage due to Love's reckless and disturbing live performances. Their third release, the more polished Celebrity Skin (1998), garnered them four Grammy nominations. In 2002 the group disbanded to pursue other projects.
In 2009, Hole was reformed by Love with new members, despite Erlandson's claim that the reformation breached a mutual contract he had with Love; the reformed band released the album Nobody's Daughter (2010). In 2014, Love confirmed in interviews with BBC and Pitchfork that she was writing new material and that a reunion with the band's previous members had future potential, though the date was indeterminate. In an April 2016 interview, Auf der Maur shed further light on the ongoing reunion talks, saying that while she no longer had the time or interest to record new material with Hole, she was hopeful the band could come together one more time to compile "a proper, immersive retrospective that would include demos, outtakes, live recordings, video and photos."
Usage examples of "hole".
In our space-time, the acausal eschaton particle is always in the future, rather like the singularity inside a black hole.
For instance, as dust and gas from the outer layers of nearby ordinary stars fall toward the event horizon of a black hole, they are accelerated to nearly the speed of light.
Instinctively we fall flat on our stomachs and wait for the hail of stones which tear a few holes in our aerofoil, but we are unscathed.
It will set afire any flammable material around the hole that it punches, including human fat.
Some of the characters in my tale are present in the Void Which Bind largely as scars, holes, vacancies -- the Nemes creatures are such vacuums, as are Councillor Albedo and the other Core entities -- but I was able to track some of the movements and actions of these beings simply by the movement of that vacancy through the matrix of sentient emotion that was the Void, much as one would see the outline of an invisible man in a hard rain.
Spilled coals were scattered across the paving slabs and atop the rumpled velvet, burning holes in the rich pile, and the glass alembic was now a jagged splash of greenish shards.
Simon had pulled loose and passed down several tiles and made a hole in the roof large enough for him and Amity to climb through.
Within only a few seconds, at least a ton of the amorphous flesh had spewed out of the hole.
When they anchored in the deepest part of the channel, Hal dropped a hand line over the side, the hooks baited with crabs they had taken from their holes on the sandy beach.
Then Angekok looked at me and his eyes were like holes cut in a mask of rawhide.
Take up one of the large flagstones behind the annealing oven, and dig a hole underneath it in the ground.
They could clearly see the Sagittarian arm, the companion spiral arm to their Aquarian home, arcing off to one side, and there in Leo lay the center of the galaxy, hidden by clouds of stars, with somewhere beating in its midst the great black hole round which the whole thing spins.
His voice crackled, screeched like a powered metal-cutter, as if it had been enhanced, his mouth a black hole, the painting of a scream of rage and pain.
The cheese - cloth gag got a hole bitten through it as Asey went at the remaining knots with everything he had.
But today was market day down in Aspic Hole, and the pungent slick of dung-smell and rot that rolled over New Crobuzon was, in these streets, for these hours, improved with paprika and fresh tomato, hot oil and fish and cinnamon, cured meat, banana and onion.