Hesiod

Hesiod, one of the earliest Greek poets, born in Boeotia, lived in the 8th century B.C., chiefly at Orchomenos, probably of humble birth; of the works ascribed to him the principal were the “Works and Days” the “Theogony,” and the “Shield of Hercules”; his poems treat of the quiet pursuits of ordinary life, the origin of the world, the gods and heroes, while those of Homer are occupied with the restless and active enterprises of the heroic age.

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Herzen, Alexander * Hesperides
Herschel, Lucretia
Herschel, Sir William
Hertford
Hertfordshire
Hertha
Hertz, Henrik
Hervey, James
Herwarth von Bittenfeld, Karl Eberhard
Herz, Henri
Herzen, Alexander
Hesiod
Hesperides
Hesperus
Hesse
Hesse-Cassel
Hesse-Nassau
Hestia
Hesychasts
Hesychius
Heuschrecke, Hofrath
Hexateuch