Hear or HEAR may also refer to:
Read more about Hear.
Some articles on hear:
... Hear, hear is an expression used as a short, repeated form of hear him, hear him ... The phrase hear him, hear him! was used in Parliament from late in the 17th century, and was reduced to hear! or hear, hear! by the late 18th century ... The verb hear had earlier been used in the King James Bible as a command for others to listen ...
... candidate went second would be sequestered so as not to hear anything asked of his rival ... possibility that McCain may have been able to hear the questions put to Obama, partly because his answers were immediate and, according to Mitchell, he sounded well prepared ... The McCain campaign stated that McCain did not hear or see any of the broadcast ...
... Can You Hear Me Now? (disambiguation) "Can You Hear Me? (Ayayaya)", a song by Wiley "Papa, Can You Hear Me?", a song by Barbra Streisand "Tommy, Can You Hear Me?", a song by The Who ...
... You Okay? (1990, Fontana) – "Elvis' Rolls Royce" (Vocals with Was (Not Was)) Hear Music Volume 7 Waking (2002, Hear Music) – "Boogie Street" Blue Alert – Anjani (2006) Cohen ...
More definitions of "hear":
- (verb): Listen and pay attention.
Example: "We must hear the expert before we make a decision"
Synonyms: listen, take heed
- (verb): Receive a communication from someone.
Example: "We heard nothing from our son for five years"
- (verb): Examine or hear (evidence or a case) by judicial process.
Famous quotes containing the word hear:
“And what is an authentic madman? It is a man who preferred to become mad, in the socially accepted sense of the word, rather than forfeit a certain superior idea of human honor. So society has strangled in its asylums all those it wanted to get rid of or protect itself from, because they refused to become its accomplices in certain great nastinesses. For a madman is also a man whom society did not want to hear and whom it wanted to prevent from uttering certain intolerable truths.”
—Antonin Artaud (18961948)
“But no matter how they make you feel, you should always watch elders carefully. They were you and you will be them. You carry the seeds of your old age in you at this very moment, and they hear the echoes of their childhood each time they see you.”
—Kent Nerburn (20th century)
“To read a poem is to hear it with our eyes; to hear it is to see it with our ears.”
—Octavio Paz (b. 1914)