vt (-ries, -rying, -ried)
- 1.1 (raid) [enemy] hostilizar*More example sentences1.2 (pester, bother) hostigar*, acosar 1.3
(harried past p)(harassed) agobiado, atribuladoMore example sentences
- The king's adoption of Danish tactics in the winter of 878, such as his use of strongholds and small mobile raiding parties to harry the lands of his enemies, was forced upon him by immediate circumstances.
- To combat air attacks, and to harry the long-range German Focke-Wulf Kondor aircraft which acted as reconnaissance for the U-boats, makeshift efforts were made to give air cover, before escort carriers were introduced.
- Their mission is to blow up bridges, block roads and generally harry and destroy any enemy forces with which they come into contact.
- He continued to attack, harry and chase every ball and was rewarded late on with a dramatic Golden Goal.
- Fabrizio Ravanelli had been impressive harrying the home defenders but had contributed little in attack until he took possession on the right touchline.
- Without firm figures, they continued to harry Doig to find them.
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Sanfermines (The festival of San Fermín) is from 6th-14th July and el encierro (the 'running of the bulls'), takes place in Pamplona in northern Spain. The animals are released into the barricaded streets and people run in front of them, in honor of the town´s patron saint, San Fermín, who was put to death by being dragged by bulls.