verb (used without object), scur·ried, scur·ry·ing.
verb (used with object), scur·ried, scur·ry·ing.
noun, plural scur·ries.
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Origin of scurry
Example sentences from the Web for scurry
As the Tube arrives, she scurries toward the exit, ditching her bag on the steps.‘Shadow Dancer’ Explores Post-Thatcher’s London During the Troubles|Marlow Stern|May 31, 2013|DAILY BEAST
From his district offices, there scurries forth a corps of smooth-tongued, quick-witted young men—the travelling passenger agents.The Modern Railroad|Edward Hungerford
And above the wind, as it whips scurries of snow around the corners, pipes Will's voice as they trudge home.A Warwickshire Lad|George Madden Martin
Mrs. Bobster scurries around and does all her out of doors chores before dark.The Corner House Girls Under Canvas|Grace Brooks Hill
A wind that was already cold played over the frosty waves and sent little scurries of sand twisting along the beach.Skippy Bedelle|Owen Johnson
White-haired plump Madame scurries over to her place at the door to collect the dinner toll.The Stars & Stripes, Vol 1, No 1, February 8, 1918|American Expeditionary Forces