en-en

Hood

noun

1) State; condition.

2) A covering or garment for the head or the head and shoulders, often attached to the body garment

3) A soft covering for the head, worn by women, which leaves only the face exposed.

4) A part of a monk's outer garment, with which he covers his head; a cowl.

5) A like appendage to a cloak or loose overcoat, that may be drawn up over the head at pleasure.

6) An ornamental fold at the back of an academic gown or ecclesiastical vestment; as, a master's hood.

7) A covering for a horse's head.

8) A covering for a hawk's head and eyes. See Illust. of Falcon.

9) Anything resembling a hood in form or use

10) The top or head of a carriage.

11) A chimney top, often contrived to secure a constant draught by turning with the wind.

12) A projecting cover above a hearth, forming the upper part of the fireplace, and confining the smoke to the flue.

13) The top of a pump.

14) A covering for a mortar.

15) The hood-shaped upper petal of some flowers, as of monkshood; -- called also helmet.

16) A covering or porch for a companion hatch.

17) The endmost plank of a strake which reaches the stem or stern.

v. t.

1) To cover with a hood; to furnish with a hood or hood-shaped appendage.

2) To cover; to hide; to blind.

Examples Sentences for

Hood

1) This disease is usually created in child Hood
2) The book The Disney Villain , written by Johnston and Frank Thomas , says that Johnston also worked with Thomas on making characters such as Ichabod Crane -LRB- in The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad -RRB- and Sir Hiss -LRB- in Robin Hood -RRB-
3) With a shudder, she recalled the events of the last few days, her escape from Paris with her two children, all three of them hidden beneath the Hood of a rickety cart, and lying amidst a heap of turnips and cabbages, not daring to breathe, whilst the mob howled, A la lanterne les aristos!sat the awful West Barricade.
4) “Most of the time,” I said, then looked under the Hood like I knew what I was doing.
5) Robin Hood is a folk hero from the middle ages
6) However , the overall picture from the surviving early ballads and other early referencesDobson & Taylor , p. 18 : `` On balance therefore these 15th-century references to the Robin Hood legend seem to suggest that during the later Middle Ages the outlaw hero was more closely related to Barnsdale than Sherwood . '
7) With a shudder, she recalled the events of the last few days, her escape from Paris with her two children, all three of them hidden beneath the Hood of a rickety cart, and lying amidst a heap of turnips and cabbages, not daring to breathe, whilst the mob howled, A la lanterne les aristos!sat the awful West Barricade.
8) The car , which used to be painted blue , had been spray painted in black and was almost complete except for the Hood , the television , the fur lining , the cut-off nose and the bubble top
9) In some sectors of the novel, it also involved a certain hard-nosed, macho dismissal of ‘literarinesss– one still much in evidence in the kind of US creative writing courses which nurture sub-Hemingwayesque sentences like And he was still howling and blubbering and writhing on the slimy unforgiving wreck of the car Hood and his teeth were all smeary with his own blood and I took a slug of the brandy and it felt like the sirocco blasting hot and dry and gritty right down into my heaving guts’.
10) “Is the Hood broken, Madam?”
11) “Is the Hood broken, Madam?”
12) His work included Shere Khan -LRB- in The Jungle Book -RRB- , Edgar the butler -LRB- in The Aristocats -RRB- , the Sheriff of Nottingham -LRB- in Robin Hood -RRB- , and Madame Medusa -LRB- in `` The Rescuers ' -RRB-
13) He had the Hood up and was standing, staring at the engine, not even moving.
14) In the 1790s the assumption that parents have unlimited authority over their children merely by virtue of their parent­ Hood is no longer accepted.
15) Ashley Force Hood -LRB- born November 29 , 1982 -RRB- is a funny car drag racer for John Force Racing
16) According to the book The Disney Villain , written by Johnston and Frank Thomas , Johnston also partnered with Thomas on creating characters such as Ichabod Crane -LRB- in The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad -RRB- and Sir Hiss -LRB- in Robin Hood -RRB-
17) His work included villains such as Shere Khan -LRB- in The Jungle Book -RRB- , Edgar the butler -LRB- in The Aristocats -RRB- , the Sheriff of Nottingham -LRB- in Robin Hood -RRB- , and Madame Medusa -LRB- in The Rescuers -RRB-
18) Capes were common in medieval Europe , especially when combined with a Hood
19) Manny popped my Hood then walked away.
20) By the time Robin Hood was released , only four of the Nine Old Men were still animating at Disney
21) It is also described as the prepuce , a technically broader term that also includes the clitoral Hood in women , to which the foreskin is embryonically homologous
22) They were common in medieval Europe , especially when combined with a Hood in the chaperon , and have had periodic returns to fashion , for example , in nineteenth century Europe
23) He had the Hood up and was standing, staring at the engine, not even moving.
24) In the 1790s the assumption that parents have unlimited authority over their children merely by virtue of their parent­ Hood is no longer accepted.
25) The Orbitron was , in fact , one of his few customs to have a Hood
26) Manny popped my Hood then walked away.
27) His work includes Mr. Smee -LRB- in Peter Pan -RRB- , the Stepsisters -LRB- in Cinderella -RRB- , the District Attorney -LRB- in The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad -RRB- , and Prince John -LRB- in Robin Hood -RRB-
28) “Most of the time,” I said, then looked under the Hood like I knew what I was doing.
29) It was said that the automatic Hood did not fit well
30) The Adventures of Robin Hood (1938)