from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- intransitive v. To move or act with speed or haste.
- transitive v. To cause to move or act with speed or haste: hurried the children to school.
- transitive v. To cause to move or act with undue haste; rush: was hurried into marriage.
- transitive v. To speed the progress or completion of; expedite. See Synonyms at speed.
- n. The act or an instance of hurrying; hastened progress.
- n. Activity or motion that is often unduly hurried; haste. See Synonyms at haste.
- n. The need or wish to hurry; a condition of urgency: in no hurry to leave.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Rushed action.
- n. Urgency.
- n. In American football, an incidence of a defensive player forcing the quarterback to act faster than the quarterback was prepared to, resulting in a failed offensive play.
- v. To do things quickly.
- v. Often with up, to speed up the rate of doing something.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To hasten; to impel to greater speed; to urge on.
- transitive v. To impel to precipitate or thoughtless action; to urge to confused or irregular activity.
- transitive v. To cause to be done quickly.
- intransitive v. To move or act with haste; to proceed with celerity or precipitation.
- n. The act of hurrying in motion or business; pressure; urgency; bustle; confusion.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To hasten; urge forward or onward; impel to greater rapidity of movement or action.
- To impel to violent or thoughtless action; urge to confused or imprudent activity.
- To draw, as a corf or wagon, in a coal-mine.
- Synonyms Hasten, Hurry (see hasten, v. i.); precipitate.
- To flurry.
- To move or act with haste.
- To move or act with undue haste or with precipitation.
- Synonyms Hasten, Hurry. See hasten, v. i.
- n. The act of hurrying.
- n. Excessive haste; precipitation; hence, agitation; confusion.
- n. A timber staging with spouts running from it, used in loading vessels with coal.
- n. In dram, music, a tremolando passage for violins or tympani in connection with an exciting situation.
- n. Synonyms Haste (see hasten, v. i.), flurry, flutter.
- n. In physical, a proposed unit of acceleration; an acceleration of one foot per second per second.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a condition of urgency making it necessary to hurry
- v. move very fast
- v. urge to an unnatural speed
- v. act or move at high speed
- n. the act of moving hurriedly and in a careless manner
- n. overly eager speed (and possible carelessness)
Enfin esperons quand meme .... mon rendez-vous au maxi ca sera le 3 décembre * hurry hurry* ...
She felt as though she must scream out to him to hurry -- _hurry_!
Behind them, her hands clasped to her breast -- crying out to them to hurry, _hurry_ -- stood Peggy
I had slowed down so much myself that the word hurry had disappeared from my vocabulary.
I rapidly it be honest to door successfully art the term hurry, in this travel by suit identical, from clearly than a verification ago.
What does have an effect on young females in a hurry is the language being thrown at them right and left.
Katani wondered if Maeve knew the meaning of the word hurry.
We admit that to hope that this lesson will be learned in a hurry is a hope in the spirit of the stage direction in a late wit's proposal to dramatise Lord Macaulay's
What a hurry is here! does this become those that believe in a God, a heaven, and another world?
One of the favourite tricks of mine to warm up in a hurry is to have a bite or two of raw fresh ginger - all on it's own.