They are plowed and harrowed, sprayed and pruned, down to the last corner of every orchard, and the last branch of every tree.
Bone-dust, except when used in the drill, should always be harrowed in.
Mr. Record: It should have been harrowed well after that rain.
She chuckled over the romance of it, but he was harrowed with office troubles.
These were sown with the rest of the field, and instead of being dug out were plowed and harrowed over.
She little guessed how his dumb but deeply feeling heart was harrowed!
But his harrowed mind and exhausted body no longer allowed him even anxiety.
The furze in the valley, swept and harrowed, undulated like a green lagoon.
In the library was a commercial and real-estate gathering, and the field of speculation was broken up, harrowed and seeded down.
The greed in your breasts has harrowed the people with iron claws.
(Heb. harits), a tribulum or sharp threshing sledge; a frame armed on the under side with rollers or sharp spikes (2 Sam. 12:31; 1 Chr. 20:3). Heb. verb _sadad_, to harrow a field, break its clods (Job 39:10; Isa. 28:4; Hos. 10: 11). Its form is unknown. It may have resembled the instrument still in use in Egypt.