verb (used without object), has·sled, has·sling.
verb (used with object), has·sled, has·sling.
- hasta la vista,
- hasta luego,
- hasta mañana
Origin of hassle
Examples from the Web for hassle
But shaving quickly became a hassle; the tedious measure of the day at work ahead.Leo, the Beard Has to Go: When a Man’s Facial Hair Reaches Crisis Point|Tim Teeman|September 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Yes, there is some hassle involved in going to the store, purchasing bacon, taking it home, cooking it, and cleaning up afterward.
For people with high incomes, rising insurance rates are a hassle.
She's making a new calculation: if she is going to have all the hassle of being a royal, she might as well make a few quid too.
Flying this summer is going to be more of a hassle than it has been in recent years.Summer Air Travel From Hell: Get Ready for Crowded Planes|Daniel Gross|May 24, 2013|DAILY BEAST
He let himself out and, relocking the various doors behind him, walked to Hassle and from there returned to his hotel in Hull.
"That's enough," Muller cut through the beginnings of the hassle.Let'em Breathe Space|Lester del Rey
But Lonnie came up with an irrefutable alibi, somehow, and the hassle that followed made Jason's luck run out.Zero Data|Charles Saphro
That done, they walked to Hassle station, and took the first train to Hull.
A hassle started, and the editor called the Honolulu police.The Unnecessary Man|Gordon Randall Garrett
Word Origin for hassle
1945, American English, perhaps from U.S. Southern dialectal hassle "to pant, breathe noisily" (1928), of unknown origin; or perhaps from hatchel "to harass" (1800), which may be a variant of hazel, the name of the plant that furnished switches for whippings. Noted in 1946 as a show biz vogue word.
1951, from hassle (n.). Related: Hassled; hassling.