Harlock to Harping iron
(Har"lock) n. Probably a corruption either of charlock or hardock. Drayton.
(Har"lot) n. [OE. harlot, herlot, a vagabond, OF. harlot, herlot, arlot; cf. Pr. arlot, Sp. arlote,
It. arlotto; of uncertain origin.]
1. A churl; a common man; a person, male or female, of low birth. [Obs.]
He was a gentle harlot and a kind.Chaucer.
2. A person given to low conduct; a rogue; a cheat; a rascal. [Obs.] Chaucer.
3. A woman who prostitutes her body for hire; a prostitute; a common woman; a strumpet.
(Har"lot), a. Wanton; lewd; low; base. Shak.
(Har"lot), v. i. To play the harlot; to practice lewdness. Milton.
(Har"lot*ize) v. i. To harlot. [Obs.] Warner.
1. Ribaldry; buffoonery; a ribald story. [Obs.] Piers Plowman. Chaucer.
2. The trade or practice of prostitution; habitual or customary lewdness. Dryden.
3. Anything meretricious; as, harlotry in art.
4. A harlot; a strumpet; a baggage. [Obs.]
He sups to-night with a harlotry.Shak.
(Harm) n. [OE. harm, hearm, AS. hearm; akin to OS. harm, G. harm grief, Icel. harmr, Dan.
harme, Sw. harm; cf. OSlav. & Russ. sram' shame, Skr. çrama toil, fatigue.]
1. Injury; hurt; damage; detriment; misfortune.
2. That which causes injury, damage, or loss.
We, ignorant of ourselves,Shak.
Beg often our own harms.
Syn. Mischief; evil; loss; injury. See Mischief.
(Harm), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Harmed (härmd); p. pr. & vb. n. Harming.] [OE. harmen, AS. hearmian.
See Harm, n.] To hurt; to injure; to damage; to wrong.
Though yet he never harmed me.Shak.
No ground of enmity between us knownMilton.
Why he should mean me ill or seek to harm.
(Har"ma*line) n. [Cf. F. harmaline See Harmel.] (Chem.) An alkaloid found in the plant
Peganum harmala. It forms bitter, yellow salts.
(Har*mat"tan) n. [F. harmattan, prob. of Arabic origin.] A dry, hot wind, prevailing on the
Atlantic coast of Africa, in December, January, and February, blowing from the interior or Sahara. It is
usually accompanied by a haze which obscures the sun.