Yes, the word harp (harps) is a noun as well as a verb (harp, harps, harping, harped). The noun harp is a singular, common, concrete noun; a word for a musical instrument, a word for a thing.
oar, or, harp, hop
They are NOT an Endangered Species. They have a listing, but it is Least Concern. Which means their population is growing. The Canadian herd alone has almost 6 MILLION and is increasing each year. Scandinavia and Russia also have Harp seal herds which are not endangered either. The idea that they are or were an Endangered Species was started by Animal Rights fundraisers to dupe the public into sending them money. Seal species which are truly Endangered do not receive any help or support from the AR groups. While campaigning for the Harps the Caribbean Monk seal went extinct without a word from the "seal savers".
The Tagalog word for harp is alpa or arpa, from the Spanish word arpa.The harp was one of the most popular instruments during the Spanish period of the Philippines which lasted 3 centuries (333 years). It was considered the national instrument.
One poor Anglicisation of the the Irish for 'harp' is 'clarsach'.
To harp at someone is to criticize or put them down repeatedly and very much in their face. Or, a harp is a stringed instrument played with all the fingers.
the word seal in the context of seal as in signniture is signum if that is of any help! emziexx
If you mean the term used (like a buck or a stag is a male deer and a doe is a female deer), there is no special word for them. They are just referred to as a male monkey and a female monkey.