from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

  • v. Past tense and a past participle of hide1.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Simple past of hide.
  • v. Past participle of hide

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • imp. & p. p. of hide. See hidden.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • See hidden.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • About 10: 00 that third morning we sneaked into a jumbled tangle of woods and blowdowns that I was fairly certain hid a gobbler.

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  • Above is the only film footage of Anne Frank, the inspirational 13-year-old diarist who hid from the Nazis in an Amsterdam attic before finally dying in a concentration camp.

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  • Fox was busy soliciting funds for radical right candidates who hid from the public.

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  • You are an evil liar and hid from the public for the entire 8 years that you and your cronies could screwed this great country.

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  • When I was young, my great-uncle showed me a cave where Virginia men hid from the Confederate draft gangs.

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  • Macklin hid a set of strong halogen lamps, designed to blind night-time pursuers with a burning flash of white light, behind the rocket-like rear grill beneath the sharp fins.

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  • His expression hid nothing, for he wanted her to know just how furious her words had made him.

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  • She was small, but her figure was shaped like that of a taller girl, not in the cute or pert lines usually associated with shorter women, and the serious competence of her expression hid none of the loveliness of her face.

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  • The keen frosty air had brought a tinge of wild-rose to her cheeks, and a sparkle to her eyes; and the animation of her expression hid the very slight traces of mental distress which at a less favourable moment might have been evident to a searching scrutiny.

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  • So, too, the Japanese soldiers hid from the Russians with the aid of artificial foliage in the same way that an Indian would creep up on his victim by tying a bush to the upper part of his body and crawling toward him on his knees and elbows.

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