from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Being the subject of a hunt.
- adj. Nervous and agitated, as if pursued.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of hunt.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. reflecting the fear or terror of one who is hunted
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Does or has anyone ever hunted from a canoe before and had good luck?
That evening I hunted from a box blind, and the wind was perfect.
We hunted from a ground blind that only had about 30 feet in front of it before the dense woods.
I have hunted from a box blind for 4 years, and have had deer 4 yards away, if you make them right, you will be invisible to the deer, if not, you will be very disappointed.
I don't hunt whitetails, have never hunted from a tree stand, and do not consider shooting animals over bait to be sporting or even hunting.
He would surely be hunted from the day his plan is revealed until the end of times, or heaven fell from the sky whichever happens first.
Now the Ranch I hunted is lacking Deer period, especially nice Bucks.
Injured by some accident -- perhaps his fall when he sprang past the wife of the man he foully murdered and dropped on the stage -- he was hunted from a swamp into a barn, and he was brought down by a shot from a common soldier's pistol.
They decided unanimously that Arthur was a fool - a Jacobin, a Jesuit in disguise - and that, as loyal Englishmen, they would have nothing to do with a milksop, who ought to be hunted from the country, if England was ever to prosper.
It was known to none save me, and to me it had been a place of refuge and a defence, for in the wildness of my dream I thought that I had been persecuted and hunted from the society of man; and that in that lone cave and that romantic valley, I had found peace and security.
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