hooker

listen to the pronunciation of hooker
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
(Atasözü) Kevaşe
argo fahişe
i., k.dili. orospu, fahişe
{i} fahişe

Leyla'nın kendisi bir fahişeydi. - Layla was a hooker herself.

Leyla mahallenin bütün fahişelerini biliyordu. - Layla knew all the hookers of the neighborhood.

fahişe/çengelci
kaltak
{i} orospu
tek direkli balıkçı gemisi
{i} balıkçı gemisi
argo bir bardak sek viski
{i} kancacı
eski veya hantal gemi
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
A person or thing that hooks
A prostitute
a player who hooks the ball out of the scrum with his foot
A small fishing boat
A measurement of alcohol without definite amounts, meaning the same thing as a "slug" (of gin), an overlarge gulp. Used from the 1920s through the 1940s
A crocheter
{i} prostitute, whore
English theologian (1554-1600)
a golfer whose shots typically curve left (for right-handed golfers)
A Dutch vessel with two masts
Lee (1814-1879)
A fishing boat with one mast, used on the coast of Ireland
In rugby, a player who hooks the ball out of the scrum with his foot
A knitter
(rugby) the player in the middle of the front row of the scrum who tries to capture the ball with the foot a golfer whose shots typically curve left (for right-handed golfers) English theologian (1554-1600) United States general in the Union Army who was defeated at Chancellorsville by Robert E
A hooker is a prostitute. English writer and theologian. His Laws of Ecclesiastical Polity (1594) was central to the formation of Anglican theology. English-born American colonizer and cleric who founded Hartford, Connecticut (1636). a woman who has sex with men for money = prostitute. Hooker Joseph Hooker Richard Hooker Thomas
A person that hooks
The forward who usually wears No 2 The hooker is supported by the props in the scrum and is responsible for gaining possession of the ball by hooking or blocking it with a foot
United States general in the Union Army who was defeated at Chancellorsville by Robert E Lee (1814-1879)
a prostitute who attracts customers by walking the streets
(rugby) the player in the middle of the front row of the scrum who tries to capture the ball with the foot
the middle front row player in a scrum
One who, or that which, hooks
Slang A prostitute or streetwalker
A sailor's contemptuous term for any antiquated craft
hooker's green
green pigment consisting of Prussian blue mixed with gamboge
hooker's onion
a common North American wild onion with a strong onion odor and an umbel of pink flowers atop a leafless stalk; British Columbia to California and Arizona and east to Wyoming and Colorado
hooker's orchid
a long-spurred orchid with base leaves and petals converging under the upper sepal
Galway hooker
a type of fishing boat in the west of Ireland with a distinctive black hull and red sails
left hooker
A motor vehicle with left-hand drive
left hooker
A person of the Roman Catholic religion especially an Irish person or a person of Irish descent
left hooker
A left-handed person
Joseph Hooker
born Nov. 13, 1814, Hadley, Mass., U.S. died Oct. 31, 1879, Garden City, N.Y. U.S. Army officer. He attended West Point and served in the Mexican War. Appointed brigadier general of volunteers at the outbreak of the American Civil War, he participated in major campaigns and became known as "Fighting Joe." He succeeded Ambrose E. Burnside as commander of the Army of the Potomac after the disastrous Battle of Fredericksburg. He reorganized the army but failed to defeat Robert E. Lee at the Battle of Chancellorsville, incurring heavy Union casualties. He resigned just before the Battle of Gettysburg but later helped secure the Union victory at the Battle of Chattanooga
Richard Hooker
born March 1554?, Heavitree, Exeter, Devon, Eng. died Nov. 2, 1600, Bishopsbourne, near Canterbury, Kent English clergyman and theologian. He attended the University of Oxford, became a fellow of Corpus Christi College in 1577, and was ordained in 1581. He served as master of the Temple Church (1585-91) and later was vicar of churches at Drayton Beauchamp, Boscombe, and Bishopsbourne. He created a distinctive Anglican theology during a time when the Church of England was threatened by both Roman Catholicism and Puritanism. His great work was Of the Laws of Ecclesiastical Polity (1594-97), in which he defended the threefold authority of the Bible, church tradition, and human reason
Thomas Hooker
born probably July 7, 1586, Markfield, Leicestershire, Eng. died July 7, 1647, Hartford, Conn. Anglo-American colonial clergyman. He held pastorates in England (1620-30), where he was attacked for Puritan leanings. He fled to Holland before emigrating to the Massachusetts Bay Colony in 1633. As pastor of a company of Puritans, he moved them to Connecticut to settle Hartford in 1636. He helped frame the Fundamental Orders (1639), which later formed the basis of the Connecticut constitution
hookers
plural of hooker
hooker
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