That is the way—quiet, steady, continuous thinking, uninterrupted and unharassed brooding.
Here she would pass the perilous hours in safety, unharassed by the need of watching against her stealthy foes.
And he lived, unharassed by apprehensions, in the lively joy of the moment.
Her unharassed countenance showed it, especially when, as at this moment, she looked harassed.
And looking so smooth and ordinary and unharassed too, at the moment everyone else is tearing himself with panic or anguish.
Then, unharassed, undelayed by vain words and futile appeals from without—all would go well.
Personally I have not known a Scientist who did not seem serene, contented, unharassed.
The seeming objectless cannonade secured the unharassed home-coming of the 4000 way-weary marchers from Dundee.
He came up to Squitty one bright afternoon when the sea was flat and still, unharassed by the westerly.
1610s, from French harasser "tire out, vex," possibly from Old French harer "set a dog on," and perhaps blended with Old French harier "to harry, draw, drag" [Barnhart]. Originally "to lay waste, devastate," sense of "distress" is from 1650s. Related: Harassed; harassing.