At one time he had kept the ball up for as good as half-an-hour, when Shemus cried out, 'Well done, my hurler!'
And the people shouted, "There has never been such a hurler in this land!"
By-the-by, I see you have made use of the word 'howl' (hurler).
He is the hurler of javelins who makes feeble the hands of the foe; those whom he strikes never more lift the lance.
A hurler should be able to run like a hare, hide like a rabbit, leap like a kangaroo, and climb like a monkey.
The blow given by a hurler to the ball with his caman or hurley is always called a puck.
Indra, the hurler of the thunder-bolt, had fought with the tribes whose offering of Soma he had drunk.
early 13c., hurlen, "to run against (each other), come into collision," later "throw forcibly" (c.1300); "rush violently" (late 14c.); perhaps related to Low German hurreln "to throw, to dash," and East Frisian hurreln "to roar, to bluster." OED suggests all are from an imitative Germanic base *hurr "expressing rapid motion;" see also hurry. The noun is attested from late 14c., originally "rushing water." For difference between hurl and hurtle (which apparently were confused since early Middle English) see hurtle.
A pitcher (1908+ Baseball) hurrah's nest, a
Confusion; chaos; snafu (1829+)