He was exceedingly nervous and flurried, and his wan, colorless face looked like an effaced page.
Mrs. Grandon has been flurried and worried up to the last moment.
Next, a flurried brood of nestling partridges, flattened to earth, and piping dismally to one another.
Had he done so, I should probably have been flurried and frightened away.
He began to be flurried, for his own head was not too clear.
I was so worried and flurried at the moment that I forgot to take the time.
I am sure, if my parents should call on me to go with them, I shall be flurried out of my life.
Let me impart my confidence to you, you flurried little thing, in my own way.
I saw with some surprise that the flurried assistants were sending up the great straining canvas with a single rope attached.
Neither was she overawed or flurried when her callers entered.
"snow squall" 1828, American English, with earlier senses of "commotion," etc., dating to 1680s; perhaps imitative, or else from 17c. flurr "to scatter, fly with a whirring noise," perhaps from Middle English flouren "to sprinkle, as with flour" (late 14c.).
1757 in the commotion sense, from flurry (n.); 1883 in the snow sense. Related: Flurried; flurries; flurrying.