from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A device used to store hats upon. Usually made of wood and standing at least five foot tall, they have a single pole making up most of the height, with a sturdy base to prevent toppling, and an array of lengthy pegs at the top for placement of hats.
- adj. Crazy, insane.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A stand of wood or iron, with hooks or pegs upon which to hang hats, etc.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A hat-rack made to stand on the floor: often combined with a small table or an umbrella-stand, or both.
"Zlatan pretty much defines the jibe 'hatstand' in every sense."
Never mind that the Best and the Brightest are chiefly remembered for their contribution to Vietnam (damn liberal pacifists!), this sort of stuff is just hatstand bananas.
A shame to see someone with much to say on a range of issues, so discredited by her hatstand views here.
So one can describe a room and note the collection of hats on a hatstand, because women wore hats every day, but it's better if the reader sees those hats because the woman is selecting one to wear for an afternoon's shopping.
Is the Joker card detachable – and will it be like a scene from Goldfinger when you playing Oddjob fling your hat across the office and onto the hatstand on your return?
I look forward to seeing attempts to fling it onto a hatstand at work.
The doughty, determined, slightly hatstand doyen of English Tory Euroscepticism, Bill Cash MP, has tabled an amendment paper making provision for a referendum.
I think that Flynn is in for a suprise as is the hatstand Morden, she who never votes against Govt policy.
The man as I have said before is proof that inbreeding is alive and well in parts of this nation and that in some areas people will vote for a hatstand with a Labour rosette on it.
New Labours very own mobile hatstand the dire and terminally stupid Piers Fletcher-Dervish, sorry Schools Secretary Ed Balls, said there was "very little chance" of the prime minister being ousted before the next election.