A record as a feminist champion is far more likely to hinder than to help future Supreme Court candidates.
Schumer said he is working with members of the NRA to ensure that it will not hinder law-abiding citizens from getting guns.
They might be able to hinder what you wear, but nobody can ever change who you are.
He chastises Israel for segregationist policies but it is his one-nation allies that hinder integration efforts.
Still, in the end, what will likely hinder Hidary is that he is not Bloombergian enough.
Don Ignacio, too, had done his share to hinder discovery of the truth.
But let me think over what you say; and if any of my folk will believe what you believe, I will not hinder them.'
These discouragements, however, did not hinder me from indulging my wishes.
And when this ceases to hinder one from eating, drinking, or sleeping—what then?
Feathers are not used; but the hinder shaft of each arrow is decorated with etchings as if in imitation of plumes.
Old English hindrian "to harm, injure, impair, check, repress," from Proto-Germanic *hinderojanan (cf. Old Norse hindra, Dutch hinderen, Old High German hintaron, German hindern "to keep back"), from a root meaning "on that side of, behind" (cf. hind (adj.)); thus the ground sense is "to put or keep back," though this sense in English is recorded only from late 14c. Related: Hindered; hindering.
"situated in the rear, toward the back," late 14c., probably from Old English hinder (adv.) "behind, back, afterward," but treated as a comparative of hind (adj.). Related to Old High German hintar, German hinter, Gothic hindar "behind." Middle English had hinderhede, literally "hinder-hood; posterity in time, inferiority in rank;" and hinderling "person fallen from moral or social respectability, wretch."