- n. An Irish surname anglicised from Ó hÍcidhe ("descendant of a person named Healer").
“Michael Hickey from the Center for New York City Neighborhoods told HuffPost that the groups want Treasury to make HAMP mandatory, or at least to get tough with voluntarily participating servicers when they fail to comply with the program's guidelines.”
“(Hackers are already on the iPad, by the way, if our Seattle pal Matt Hickey is to be believed.)”
“Earl J. Hickey is a quasi-redneck petty thief who (says he) will "pretty much steal anything that isn't nailed down," and who marries Joy while dead drunk only to later find out that the baby she gives birth to isn't his but Darnell's, the waiter at the Crab Shack.”
“If American high art -- and, by implication, the high academic theory of identity politics -- promote hierarchy and exclusiveness, then in Hickey's view, jazz and the paintings of Rockwell reveal the possibility of inclusion and equality.”
“They then waited beyond the dash of the breakers on the reef, for Captain Hickey and their companions, who were still clinging to the remains of the ship.”
“From the story by Rob Antle in Thursday's Telegram:On Feb. 14, Williams went on open line and implied that Grimes called Hickey a "criminal.”
“Hickey, who was considered a highly eccentric Irishman, founded the country's first newspaper called Hickey's Bengal Gazette or the Calcutta General Advertiser.”
“My hang out was called Hickey's or the Frosty Spot, my kids went to Denny's.”
“Said my erstwhile friend and bunkie "Hickey" Flynn: "Av coorse, Moiles will be after sendin 'a message to Lazelle to bring the Ateenth fut up at once, and thin the smashin' we will be after givin 'them rid divils will make a wake look sick.”
“They were now fast friends, and it was agreed that "Hickey" should go and make himself presentable, after which they would dine at some restaurant and then sample a convenient mail box.”
‘Hickey’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for Hickey.