from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • noun A staith or framework from which coal is discharged from cars into vessels.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of hurry.
  • verb Third-person singular simple present indicative form of hurry.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The train hurries on through a sunny afternoon, and I look through some notes sent me by an expert in the great campaign.

    England's Effort: Letters to an American Friend

  • Their greediness of gain hurries them upon those practices which will not suffer them to live out half their days, but will cut off the number of their months in the midst.

    Commentary on the Whole Bible Volume III (Job to Song of Solomon)

  • Trapping kind of hurries you up and makes you maybe press the issue and force up shots. stories: News

  • To his credit, he never stopped or gave up, resulting in a good number of quarterback "hurries" but not many sacks.


  • Granted, it was against a very good offense, and we limited their run game very well, but I don't care how many "hurries" we supposedly had, we didn't force any interceptions and had only one sack.

    Inside the Panthers

  • She has her head down and she hurries into the apartment.

    Cries through the Walls « A Fly in Amber

  • She hurries out of the graveyard and down the lane.

    To Each A Song « A Fly in Amber

  • I'm going to dare to scream this out loud at Sister, but the bell finally rings and she hurries to the now unruly line.


  • FELICITY hurries across the stage, PRINCE JACK in pursuit.

    Over the Moon

  • I see Mrs. James arrive, wearing an office-looking outfit, clicking the car locked as she hurries toward the school.

    Camo Girl


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