Additional archaic forms are second-person singular present tense hast and second-person singular past tense hadst or haddest.
  1. To possess, own, hold.
    I have a house and a car.
    Look what I have here — a frog I found on the street!
  2. To be related in some way to (with the object identifying the relationship).
    I have two sisters.
    The dog down the street has a lax owner.
  3. To partake of a particular substance (especially a food or drink) or action.
    I have breakfast at six o'clock.
    Can I have a look at that?
    I'm going to have some pizza and a beer right now.
  4. Used in forming the and the past perfect aspect.
    I have already eaten today.
    I had already eaten.
  5. must.
    I have to go.
    Note: there's a separate entry for have to.
  6. To give birth to.
    The couple always wanted to have children.
    My wife is having the baby right now!
  7. To engage in sexual intercourse with.
    He's always bragging about how many women he's had.
  8. (transitive with bare infinitive) To cause to, by a command or request.
    They had me feed their dog while they were out of town.
  9. (transitive with adjective or adjective-phrase complement) To cause to be.
    He had him arrested for trespassing.
    The lecture's ending had the entire audience in tears.
  10. (transitive with bare infinitive) To be affected by an occurrence. (Used in supplying a topic that is not a verb argument.)
    The hospital had several patients contract pneumonia last week.
    I've had three people today tell me my hair looks nice.
  11. (transitive with adjective or adjective-phrase complement) To depict as being.
    Their stories differed; he said he'd been at work when the incident occurred, but her statement had him at home that entire evening.
    Anton Rogan, 8, was one of the runners-up in the Tick Tock Box short story competition, not Anton Rogers as we had it.The Guardian.
  12. Used as interrogative auxiliary verb with a following pronoun to form tag questions. (For further discussion, see "Usage notes" below)
    We haven't eaten dinner yet, have we?
    Your wife hasn't been reading that nonsense, has she?
    He has some money, hasn't he?
  13. To defeat in a fight; take.
    I could have him!
    I'm gonna have you!
  14. To be able to speak a language.
    I have no German
  15. To feel or be (especially painfully) aware of.
    Dan certainly has arms today, probably from scraping paint off four columns the day before.
  16. To be afflicted with, to suffer from, to experience something negative
    He had a cold last week.
    We had a hard year last year, with the locust swarms and all that.
  17. To trick, to deceive
    You had me alright! I never would have thought that was just a joke.
  18. To allow

The above text is a snippet from Wiktionary: have
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