by Robert Burns


      Ha', hall.      Ha' folk, the servants.      Haddin, holding, inheritance.      Hae, have.      Haet, a thing.      Haffet, hauffet, the temple, the side of the head.      Haffets, side-locks.      Hafflins, half, partly.      Hag, a moss, a broken bog.      Haggis, a special Scots pudding, made of sheep's lungs, liver and        heart,      onions and oatmeal, boiled in a sheep's stomach.      Hain, to spare, to save.      Hairst, har'st, harvest.      Haith, faith (an oath).      Haivers, v. havers.      Hal', hald, holding, possession.      Hale, hail, the whole.      Hale, health.      Hale, hail, whole, healthy.      Halesome, wholesome.      Hallan, a partition wall, a porch, outer door.      Halloween, All Saints' Eve (31st of October).      Hallowmas, All Saints' Day (1st of November).      Haly, holy.      Hame, home,      Han', haun, hand.      Han-darg, v. darg.      Hand-wal'd, hand-picked (i.e., choicest).      Hangie, hangman (nickname of the Devil).      Hansel, the first gift; earnest.      Hap, a wrap, a covering against cold.      Hap, to shelter.      Hap, to hop.      Happer, hopper (of a mill).      Hap-step-an'-lowp. hop-step-and-jump.      Harkit, hearkened.      Harn, coarse cloth.      Hash, an oaf.      Haslock woo, the wool on the neck of a sheep.      Haud, to hold, to keep.      Hauf, half.      Haughs, low-lying rich lands by a river.      Haun, v. han',      Haurl, to trail.      Hause, cuddle, embrace.      Haveril, hav'rel, one who talks nonsense.      Havers, nonsense.      Havins, manners, conduct.      Hawkie, a white-faced cow; a cow.      Heal, v. hale.      Healsome, v. halesome.      Hecht, to promise; threaten.      Heckle, a flax-comb.      Heels-o'er-gowdie, v. gowdie.      Heeze, to hoist.      Heich, heigh, high.      Hem-shin'd, crooked-shin'd.      Herd, a herd-boy.      Here awa, hereabout.      Herry, to harry.      Herryment, spoliation.      Hersel, herself.      Het, hot.      Heugh, a hollow or pit; a crag, a steep bank.      Heuk, a hook.      Hilch, to hobble.      Hiltie-skiltie, helter-skelter.      Himsel, himselfk      Hiney, hinny, honey.      Hing, to hang.      Hirple, to move unevenly; to limp.      Hissels, so many cattle as one person can attend (R. B.).      Histie, bare.      Hizzie, a hussy, a wench.      Hoast, cough.      Hoddin, the motion of a sage countryman riding on a cart-horse       (R. B.).      Hoddin-grey, coarse gray woolen.      Hoggie, dim. of hog; a lamb.      Hog-score, a line on the curling rink.      Hog-shouther, a kind of horse-play by jostling with the shoulder;        to jostle.      Hoodie-craw, the hooded crow, the carrion crow.      Hoodock, grasping, vulturish.      Hooked, caught.      Hool, the outer case, the sheath.      Hoolie, softly.      Hoord, hoard.      Hoordet, hoarded.      Horn, a horn spoon; a comb of horn.      Hornie, the Devil.      Host, v. hoast.      Hotch'd, jerked.      Houghmagandie, fornication.      Houlet, v. howlet.      Houpe, hope.      Hove, swell.      Howdie, howdy, a midwife.      Howe, hollow.      Howk, to dig.      Howlet, the owl.      Hoyse, a hoist.      Hoy't, urged (R. B.).      Hoyte, to amble crazily (R. B.).      Hughoc, dim. of Hugh.      Hullions, slovens.      Hunder, a hundred.      Hunkers, hams.      Hurcheon, the hedgehog.      Hurchin, urchin.      Hurdies, the loins, the crupper (R. B.) (i. e., the buttocks).      Hurl, to trundle.      Hushion, a footless stocking.      Hyte, furious.