- From Hebrew הוֹרָה (hóra) and Romanian horă, from Turkish hora, probably from Modern Greek χορό (khoro), accusative of χορός (khoros, "dance"). (Wiktionary)
- Modern Hebrew hōrâ, from Romanian horă, from Turkish hora, perhaps from Modern Greek khoro, accusative of khoros, round dance, from Greek; see gher-1 in Indo-European roots. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Consequently, Varro means by "qui Calendarum hora sexta natus est," a person born in the sixth hour of the day of the Calends; the sixth hour being that which immediately succeeded noon -- the _media hora_ of Ovid.”
“(For those of you not in the know, kain-a-hora is Yiddish for way-to-go ... more or less.”
“A lot of places here do seem to be programmed to the Latin hora de comida and therefore are not open in the evening.”
“Of that day and hour;" the word hora is not here to be taken strictly for the measure of time, commonly called a hour; this were to make our”
“In the "Antiphonary of Bangor", an Irish document of the sixth century, Vespers are called hora duodecima, which corresponds to six o'clock in the evening, or hora incensi, or again ad cereum benedicendum.”
“Aug. 27th, Margarite Dee baptized hora 4½ a meridie.”
“Torah, our Sages have taught us, is from the Hebrew word hora'ah, lesson.”
“Bílá hora, which is a tram terminus and so quite easy to get to.”
“I don't think chanting "The Bruce is loose" while doing the "hora" is ever socially acceptable.”
“[B-Real:] (grrrrrah!) [B-Real and Sen Dog:] (mexican yells) [B-Real:] 'hora' hora ... quien está? ...”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘hora’.
When in Rome...
A list generated by Phrontistery
which I wanted to have along with my own lists on Wordnik
"Klezmer (Yiddish כליזמר or קלעזמער (klezmer), pl כליזמרים (klezmorim), כליזמרfrom Hebrew כלי זמר — instruments of music) is a musical tradition of the Ashkenazic Jews of Eastern Europe. Played by ...
Styles of dance
Looking for tweets for hora.