Definitions

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

  • A city of west-central Germany northeast of Cologne. Chartered in 1746 and famous for its textiles in the late 18th century, it became an industrial and manufacturing center after 1870. Population: 196,000.
  • Hagen, Walter Charles 1892-1969. American golfer who won the U.S. Open twice (1914 and 1919) and during the 1920s won the British Open four times and the PGA tournament five times.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Philo Hagen is the Editor of Hooping. org and when he mentioned to me recently that the Hooper of the Week interviews were starting back up again, I told him it was time to turn the spotlight on him for a change.

    Hooping.org | Blog | Philo Hagen: Inside The Hoop

  • When Kay Hagen is willing to give up her taxpayer funded health insurance to find and buy her own, I'll consider her side of this argument.

    MoveOn ad campaign targets Hagan over 'public option'

  • Edvald Boasson Hagen (NOR) Boasson Hagen is not an out-and-out sprinter but Team Sky’s deadliest weapon in one-day races has an acceleration that is hard to match, and can put it to good use going uphill as well.

    Favorites for Sunday’s world road race championships

  • But the Germans had a defensive position, somewhat misleadingly called the Hagen line, along the west bank of the Dnieper River.

    Deathride

  • He recalled Hagen telling him once, but he didn't remember who it had been.

    Ordermaster

  • There is one nut that I have been drawing attention to in the past few years, called Hagen, that I have frequently said was the best nut growing in Iowa.

    Northern Nut Growers Report of the Proceedings at the Twenty-First Annual Meeting Cedar Rapids, Iowa, September 17, 18, and 19, 1930

  • Campbell called Hagen a friend and described him as a supportive, gracious and generous man.

    Winnipeg Sun

  • The Hagen was a free-and-easy place compared with the Rheinischer, and among its inmates there was no one who could sing a better song than manly George -- type of the Briton at whom foreigners stare -- who, ignorant of a word of their language, wholly unprovided with any authorisation save the passport signed "Salisbury," and having not quite so much business at the seat of war as he might have at the bottom of a coal-mine, gravitates into danger with inevitable certainty, and stumbles through all manner of difficulties and bothers by reason of a serene good-humour that nothing can ruffle and a cool resolution before which every obstacle fades away.

    Camps, Quarters, and Casual Places

  • If Estloch had been killed before that, there would have been a regency, and doubtless wiser heads, such as Hagen and Lady Renyra, would have been on the regency council.

    Wellspring of Chaos

  • Loudly then called Hagen: “Ye footmen, lay the trappings down upon the grass.

    The Nibelungenlied

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