I was thinking lasagna, plastic glasses, jeans, and a hasty ponytail.
This course of action is what the Constitution envisions and also slows down the hasty rush to war.
That was not a hasty, ill-thought out decision by managers who didn't care about their brand.
Everyone from Theodore Roosevelt to J.P. Morgan to Jack Lemmon hammed it up on the hasty Pudding stage during their college days.
Benjamin Franklin warned against making any hasty conclusions on such “a point of great importance.”
A stampede to our cabins would follow, and a hasty upgathering of such literature as we could lay our hands upon.
At last Hester turned to her sister with a hasty inquiry what was to be done.
Other witnesses observed her leave Duff's, and walk with a hasty step direct to the field road, and turn down it.
The first much resembled what is called in New England hasty pudding.
Happie turned back to give her mother an emphatic and hasty kiss before she escaped; she was still perilously near to tears.
mid-14c., "speedy, quick," by 1500s replacing or nativizing earlier hastif (c.1300) "eager, impetuous," from Old French hastif "speedy, rapid; forward, advanced; rash, impetuous" (12c., Modern French hâtif), from haste (see haste). Meaning "requiring haste" is late 14c. (the sense in hasty pudding, 1590s, so called because it was made quickly); that of "rash" is from early 15c. Related: Hastiness. Old French also had a form hasti (for loss of terminal -f, cf. joli/jolif, etc.), which may have influenced the form of the English word.
The termination was doubtless from the first identified with native -i, -y, from OE -ig; and it is noticeable that the other Teutonic langs. have formed corresponding adjs. of that type: Du. haastig, Ger., Da., Sw. hastig. [OED]