- From Middle English hoten, from Old English hātan ("to command, be called"), from Proto-Germanic *haitanan (“command, name”), from Proto-Indo-European *kei-, *ki- (“put in motion, be moving”). Cognate with Dutch heten ("to be named"), German heißen ("to be called"), Swedish heta ("to be called"). Related to hight, hete. (Wiktionary)
“The Seattle company, whose name is pronounced "hote," said it will offer a paid service to businesses to regularly scan their Web sites for potentially damaging code.”
“But he washed his hands and brushed his hair and they descended to the dining-room, where they ate a 'table d'hote' meal, beginning with lukewarm soup and ending with salty ice cream.”
“The 'table d'hote' meal eaten, the next feature of Mrs. Dott's program was the visit to the Aunt Lavinia homestead.”
“I took up my abode at the French hotel in the Calle de la Niveria, and was allotted a species of cockloft, or garret, to sleep in, for the house was filled with guests, being a place of much resort, on account of the excellent table d'hote which is kept there.”
“It's twenty minutes past six, and the table d'hote's on time. ”
“I took up my abode at the French hotel in the Calle de la Niveria, and was allotted a species of cockloft, or garret, to sleep in, for the house was filled with guests, being a place of much resort, on account of the excellent table d’hote which is kept there.”
“It was BlogFriendsFest this weekend, three days in Niagara Falls with the hote ladies of local-ish blogging.”
“She is gorgeous in her normal state, with adorable hair and sparkling eyes that reflect her personality and a sweet little mouth that will break into a wide smile at any moment - but when she busts out her mad makeup skillz, she is way glam, and one hote mama.”
“Right now, Worldcon-wise, my main concern is the alarming delay in releasing convention hote info.”
“Oh, and I was just thinking today about how lovely (and hote) you looked this weekend.”
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