verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
QUIZ YOURSELF ON THE MANY TYPES OF NOUNS
Origin of harrow1
OTHER WORDS FROM harrowhar·row·er, noun
Definition for harrow (2 of 3)
verb (used with object) Archaic.
Origin of harrow2
OTHER WORDS FROM harrowhar·row·ment, noun
Definition for harrow (3 of 3)
Example sentences from the Web for harrow
I think one thing that helped in my crazy attempt to do an Italo Calvino is that Harrow does not give that much of herself in book one.
We have quite a few people who want to know about Harrow calling Gideon Griddle and where that nickname came from.
Because Harrow when she’s thinking of herself is not how she talks.
In between, the soil was all harrowed and upturned into great cusps as though many swine had been rooting there for mast.The Glory of The Coming|Irvin S. Cobb
With his harrowed face, his unwelcome caresses, his unanswerable prayers for a little love, he ceased to be tragic.
Harrowed by the multiplex difficulties surrounding an intrigue, Persis was kept waiting at the door a long time in the cold.
Mel knowed; a state of puzzlement or even a good mad's a mighty sight better than bein' all harrowed up and grief-stricken.In the Arena|Booth Tarkington
Who like the poor are harrowed with oppression, ever subject to the imperious taxes, and the gripes of mightiness?