American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Haig, Douglas. First Earl Haig. 1861-1928. British field marshal who was commander in chief of the British forces on the western front (1915-1918).
- n. alternative spelling of Hayk.
“Thoroughly capturing a father's desperation, fear, pain, and madness over family fatalities, Haig is a good interpreter of the human soul.”
“Hopefully it would be better than that cheaply made "Night of the Living Dead 3D" film with Sid Haig from a couple years ago.”
“Darling: So you see, Blackadder, Field Marshal Haig is most anxious to eliminate all these German spies.”
“Ian Haig is an Australian geek pervert artist who makes wacky, futuristic sex toys from used tech stuff: discarded vacuum cleaners, food processors, and the like.”
“So, in short, Haig's theory is that imprinting evolves in the context of parent-offspring conflict (in relation to conflict among parents or potential parents).”
“Former Secretary of State Alexander M. Haig is 79.”
“Similarly, I believe the Supreme Court upheld the stripping of Phillip Agee’s passport in Haig v. Agee for disclosing classified information in a book.”
“L’Heureux-Dubé J. ’s majority opinion in Haig v. Canada included the obiter comment that “it is well understood, that a philosophy of non-interference may not in all circumstances guarantee the optimal functioning of the marketplace of ideas.” [”
“An infuriated Baker called Haig to tell him in no uncertain terms that he should get off television and stop making threats that the president would not support.”
“When the president-elect called Haig to ask him to join my team and be my Secretary of State, he immediately reassured Haig that his national security adviser would coordinate, not formulate or implement foreign policy.”
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