Saying this, he snatched the candle from my hand, and hasted away.
When Kolskegg heard that, he saddled his horse and hasted after Gunnar.
At thy rebuke they fled; at the voice of thy thunder they hasted away.
He hasted at once to the house in which Rogier was quartered.
So I hasted and ran down as I was, with my points all untied, and set wide open the door.
Therefore did he shout aloud, and the Cyclopés hearing him hasted to the shore.
So the sun stood still in the midst of heaven, and hasted not to go down about a whole day.
hasted remarks that in 1588 it was valued at 20, and there were 71 communicants.
hasted, watchful behind with C Company, pushed up rapidly to assist the front line.
But Haman hasted to his house mourning, and having his head covered.
early 13c., from Old French haste "haste, urgency, hastiness" (12c., Modern French hâte), from Frankish *haifst "violence," from West Germanic *haifstiz (cf. Gothic haifsts "strife," Old English hæste "violent, vehement, impetuous"). To make haste is recorded by 1530s.
late 13c., from Old French haster (Modern French hâter), from haste (see haste). Now largely superseded by hasten (1560s).