verb (used with object), har·ried, har·ry·ing.
verb (used without object), har·ried, har·ry·ing.
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Origin of harry
OTHER WORDS FROM harryun·har·ried, adjective
Definition for harry (2 of 2)
Example sentences from the Web for harry
Its young front line ran hard at the Azzurri, harrying hardened defenders with speed and, yes, panache.
These are harrying days for all kids, but for those on the spectrum, the challenges are more intense and different in kind.
It was a mere raid: a harrying of the land with the object of relieving the pressure upon the north.Poitiers|Hilaire Belloc
The harrying of Yorkshire, however, is too important a local incident to be passed over in this history.A History of Epidemics in Britain (Volume I of II)|Charles Creighton
Sir Robert Umfraville met and checked another company that were harrying Coquetdale.Northumberland Yesterday and To-day|Jean F. Terry
A few years afterwards came the news of the harrying of Northumbria by the Vikings.The Great Book-Collectors|Charles Isaac Elton and Mary Augusta Elton
Here and there a half-domestic pig was harrying one with thrusting snout.White Shadows in the South Seas|Frederick O'Brien