verb (used with object), ha·rangued, ha·rangu·ing.
verb (used without object), ha·rangued, ha·rangu·ing.
Origin of harangue
Related formsun·ha·rangued, adjective
Examples from the Web for harangue
Watch him unleash a magnificent, expletive-ridden rant—and be grateful for the Internet, where this harangue will live forever.
He used to harangue any of the young men in Homs not participating in protests, recalled Moutlak.A Syrian Rebel’s Firsthand Report on the Fighting and Bombing in Homs|Katie Paul|February 28, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The occasion was a gala dinner during which Pinter began to harangue some unfortunate guest for his political views.
I half-expected him to barnstorm out in riding boots and harangue us, Mussolini-style, underlit from a plinth.
The people, in the "Old South," were greatly agitated when Quincy closed his harangue.
"I think that you should look to this, Mr. Gilmore," said the Marquis, completing his harangue.The Vicar of Bullhampton|Anthony Trollope
I decided to harangue the chiefs, and as a preliminary I gave them the universal sign to sit down and parley.The Adventures of Louis de Rougemont|Louis de Rougemont
Through this harangue Uncle Tobe worked on, outwardly composed.From Place to Place|Irvin S. Cobb
As for Devlin, he was introduced accidentally at end of harangue.