Hit may mean to strike someone or something to cause physical harm.
Hit or HIT may also refer to:
Other articles related to "hits, hit":
... The Yidiny language has a number of particles that change the meaning of an entire clause ... These, unlike other forms in the language, such as nouns, verbs and gender markers, have no grammatical case and take no tense inflections ...
... four albums released with Fish were commercial successes, and the band released eleven Top 40 hits on the UK Singles Chart, including 1985's "Kayleigh. 2 and became their biggest hit single ... The first album released with Hogarth, 1989's Seasons End, was a hit, and albums continued to chart well until the dissipation of the band's mainstream popularity in the late 1990s save for a ...
... "It is the most serious accident to hit China's steel industry since 1949" ... Another gave this description of being burned by the steel "When the steel hit, it felt like being beaten by iron bars -- my brain went blank ... in an upright ladle "As the ladle was falling, it hit a flatbed and tilted ...
... Jimmy Webb supplied the group with their breakthrough hit, "Up, Up and Away", a mid-1967 #7 hit that won five Grammy Awards ... The following year, the group scored major hit singles with "Stoned Soul Picnic" (U.S ... Later top 20 hits included 1970's "One Less Bell to Answer" (U.S ...
... Connors was taught to hit the ball on the rise by his teaching-pro mother, Gloria Connors, a technique he used to defeat the opposition in the early years of his career ... soft junk shots (dinks, drop shots, and lobs) to hit ... Borg excepted, Connors was one of the few players to hit the ball flat, low, and predominantly from the baseline ...
Famous quotes containing the word hit:
“Carlyles humor is vigorous and titanic, and has more sense in it than the sober philosophy of many another. It is not to be disposed of by laughter and smiles merely; it gets to be too serious for that: only they may laugh who are not hit by it.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“If I hit him, hell hit me too, Anton Petrovich thought in a flash. He pulled off the glove with a final yank and threw it awkwardly at Berg. The glove slapped against the wall and dropped into the washstand pitcher.
Good shot, said Berg.”
—Vladimir Nabokov (18991977)
“Major Bagley: So they really got the Arizona.
Captain Quincannon: Yes, sir. Hickham Field was hit just as bad as Pearl Harbor, lot of fifth column work.
Major Bagley: Ive studied all the wars in history, gentlemen, and Ive never come across any dirty treachery like that.”
—Dudley Nichols (18951960)