There are no hazing rituals, no violent rites of getting jumped in.
Luckey says he understands why the hazing continues, despite all efforts to end it.
According to his research, as of 2013, Nuwer tallies 104 deaths linked to hazing since 1970.
Additionally, two Florida AM faculty members resigned earlier this month as a result of the hazing investigation.
It was one of the hazing challenges allegedly put to Holt by her fellow sorority members.
To show the hazing effects of dust it is not, however, necessary to use a dust counter.
"It is clear enough that they are hazing me," said Captain Shuffles, sadly.
He opened the eyes which had been hazing over with clouds of imagination and excitement.
It intimated a bit of hazing, but hazing of a quality that the faculty could only wink at.
As far as he was concerned the hazing was already a success, but Sam evidently needed something more.
brutal initiation of college freshmen, 1848, said to be a Harvard word ("This word is used at Harvard College, to express the treatment which Freshmen sometimes receive from the higher classes, and especially from the Sophomores" -- "Collection of College Words and Customs," Boston, 1851); see haze (v.).
"subject to cruel horseplay," 1850, American English student slang, from earlier nautical sense of "punish by keeping at unpleasant and unnecessary hard work" (1840), perhaps from hawze "terrify, frighten, confound" (1670s), from Middle French haser "irritate, annoy" (mid-15c.), of unknown origin. Related: Hazed; hazing.
All hands were called to "come up and see it rain," and kept on deck hour after hour in a drenching rain, standing round the deck so far apart as to prevent our talking with one another, with our tarpaulins and oil-cloth jackets on, picking old rope to pieces or laying up gaskets and robands. This was often done, too, when we were lying in port with two anchors down, and no necessity for more than one man on deck as a look-out. This is what is called "hazing" a crew, and "working their old iron up." [Dana, "Two Years before the Mast," 1842]
1706, probably a back-formation of hazy. Sense of "confusion, vagueness" is 1797. The English differentiation of haze, mist, fog (and other dialectal words) is unmatched in other tongues, where the same word generally covers all three and often "cloud" as well, and this may be seen as an effect of the English climate on the language.