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Dictionary Suite
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have got to (informal) have to; must (used in present tense only).
have got to do with to be about or have a connection with something or someone; have to do with.
have it in for to be hoping or waiting for an opportunity to find fault with or cause injury to (someone).
have it out with to finally have an argument or fight with someone that one has been considering having for some time.
haven a ship's anchorage; harbor or port. [3 definitions]
have no idea to have absolutely no knowledge of some particular thing.
have-not (usu. pl.) one who is without wealth and other elements of financial security.
haven't contracted form of "have not."
have on to be wearing.
have one's ear to the ground to pay attention to or be aware of upcoming ideas and events.
have one's fingers crossed to hope for a good outcome.
have one's head on the chopping block to take, or be subject to, a great risk, as of being severely criticized or fired.
have one's heart set on to strongly desire and look forward to (something), and in such as way as to be greatly disappointed if the desire is not fulfilled.
have one's way to be granted one's particular desire or preferred way of doing something.
have one's wits about one to stay alert and watchful.
have pity to feel sympathy or compassion for one who is suffering or in need, often leading one to engage in some act of mercy or kindness (usu. fol. by "on" or "for").
haversack a strong bag with a single strap, usu. worn over one shoulder and used to carry food or supplies.
have (something) down pat (informal) to have learned something thoroughly.
have (something) one's way to have (something) the way one wants, as opposed to the way that others might want it.
have something on the brain to be preoccupied with.
have sternway on of a vessel, to move backward.