from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of hazard.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Courage consists, not in hazarding without fear, but in being resolutely minded in a just cause.

    The Romance of Isabel, Lady Burton

  • You are more cruel than she in hazarding a life that's dearer to me than that of the whole world's besides, and which makes all the happiness I have or ever shall be capable of.

    Letters from Dorothy Osborne to Sir William Temple (1652-54)

  • The apostle does not blame him for his indiscretion in hazarding his life, but reckons they ought to love him the more upon that account.

    Commentary on the Whole Bible Volume VI (Acts to Revelation)

  • He had need be very well assured of the resurrection of the dead, or he was guilty of extreme weakness, in hazarding all that was dear to him in this world, and his life into the bargain.

    Commentary on the Whole Bible Volume VI (Acts to Revelation)

  • Mohammed, bin Attash, Binalshibh, and Aziz Ali also are charged with the substantive offense of hijacking or "hazarding" a vessel.

    The Reality Check

  • I feel so great a triumph in having your decided approbation that I cannot forbear hazarding an avowal of it in writing.

    Letter 75

  • Yet ask those same quiz teams what the ‘T’ stands for in Captain James T. Kirk and most will resort to hazarding a guess or looking round to cheat.

    SciFi, Fantasy & Horror Collectibles - Part 1092

  • Are you randomly hazarding or do you have the inklings of an argument that would connect them?

    Sources of Theology in Job « Unknowing

  • Each love act is a hazarding of the individual's life; this we know, and it is only impelled to perform such acts because of the madness of the trick, which, though it stiikes at the particular life, makes for the general life.

    The Kempton-Wace Letters

  • He laughd at my terror, placed as I was beneath him, and dreading much more the task of decending again than hazarding my neck by climbing higher, for to decend seem'd impossible without extreem hazard of sliping, and perhaps rolling down to the beach.

    Letter 290


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