Rey, unhurt apart from a scratch on her cheek, eventually was sentenced to 20 years in prison for her role in the killings.
The guard fired on him, but darkness and the rapid movement of the steamer were in his favor, and he got off unhurt.
Otherwise she was unhurt, though it took her many a week to recover her nerve.
Greatly to their surprise the pilot was unhurt and the machine hardly damaged at all.
Not much damage was done however, and the novice was unhurt.
The glass was smashed to atoms, but the picture itself was unhurt.
If I am unhurt, we will fly—you and I—for Paris to meet your father.
But his wife is still by his side, and three children are unhurt.
unhurt, sir, and so are Warner and Pennington, who are lying here beside me.
He knew he could not miss at this range, yet she was unhurt.
c.1200, "to injure, wound" (the body, feelings, reputation, etc.), also "to stumble (into), bump into; charge against, rush, crash into; knock (things) together," from Old French hurter "to ram, strike, collide," perhaps from Frankish *hurt "ram" (cf. Middle High German hurten "run at, collide," Old Norse hrutr "ram"). The English usage is as old as the French, and perhaps there was a native Old English *hyrtan, but it has not been recorded. Meaning "to be a source of pain" (of a body part) is from 1850. To hurt (one's) feelings attested by 1779. Sense of "knock" died out 17c., but cf. hurtle. Other Germanic languages tend to use their form of English scathe in this sense (cf. Danish skade, Swedish skada, German schaden, Dutch schaden).
c.1200, "a wound, an injury;" also "sorrow, lovesickness," from hurt (v.).
Ugly; ill-favored; piss-ugly: I never saw anyone as hurt as her boyfriend (1980s+ Teenagers)