from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun A trough carried over the shoulder for transporting loads, as of bricks or mortar.
- noun A coal scuttle.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun A form of portable trough for carrying mortar and bricks to masons and bricklayers, fixed crosswise on the end of a pole or handle and borne on the shoulder. See cut under
- noun A coal-scuttle.
- noun A form of blowpipe used by pewterers. It consists of a cast-iron pot with a close cover, containing ignited charcoal. A stream of air is forced through it by means of a bellows worked by the foot, the air entering through a pipe and nozle on one side and passing out through a nozle on the opposite side. which directs the current of hot air upon the object to be soldered.
- noun A tub made of half a flour-barrel to which handles are fitted, used for carrying alewives. It is also a measure, holding about 200 of these fish.
- noun A hole under the bank of a stream, as a retreat for fish.
- To bob up and down on horseback; jog.
- noun A Middle English form of
- To hold.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun A kind of wooden tray with a handle, having V-shaped trough, made of wood or metal, attached to a long handle and usually carried over the shoulder; it is a tool used by construction workers for carrying bricks or mortar.
- noun A utensil for holding coal; a coal scuttle.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun A three-sided
boxfor carrying bricksor other construction materials, often mortar. It bears a long handle and is carried over the shoulder.
- noun A receptacle for carrying
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun an open box attached to a long pole handle; bricks or mortar are carried on the shoulder
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
Every man laying brick on this building was white, every man carrying a hod was a negro.
Here we received orders to attack a "hod" named Abu Hamrah, which lay between us and Katia.
Karl or Caspar might have rendered his coming down unnecessary, as either could have carried so light a "hod" up the ladder; but there was good reason why Ossaroo should make the descent -- that was, to rest and refresh himself.
Say what you like about the press - and, sure, we may have "hod" difficulty coming up with original puns during what Glenn would undoubtedly call his sacking situation - we are mindful of our duty to explain ourselves to the public, and if that has to take place in a restaurant where, according to the internet, "the fine wine list has an excellent selection of wines from the £25 to £325 price range", so be it.
[Greek: All 'hod' anêr ethelei peri pantôn emmenai allôn,
It is, moreover, a climbing animal, and may sometimes be seen ascending a ladder laden with a hod of bricks.
We hod expected better results wuth the new propeller.
When we got tull sea, I found he hod no receipt for the cable.
Chicago had always been the storm-centre of the conflict between labor and capital, a city of street-battles and violent death, with a class-conscious capitalist organization and a class-conscious workman organization, where, in the old days, the very school-teachers were formed into labor unions and affiliated with the hod-carriers and brick-layers in the American
There are issues that she claims to be raising that don't seem to match what she seems to hod dear; the various ideas she claims to espouse.