verb (harness, es)
- (countable) A restraint or support, especially one consisting of a loop or network of rope or straps.
- (countable) A collection of wires or cables bundled and routed according to their function.
- (transitive) to place a harness on something; to tie up or restrain
- They harnessed the horse to the post.
- (transitive) to capture, control or put to use
- Imagine what might happen if it were possible to solar energy fully.
noun (plural: hauberks)
- (Armor) A coat of mail; especially, the long coat of mail of the European Middle Ages, as contrasted with the habergeon, which is shorter and sometimes sleeveless.
- 1786: The hauberk was a complete covering of mail from head to foot. It consisted of a hood, joined to a jacket with sleeves, breeches, stockings and shoes of double chain mail, to which were added gauntlets of the same construction. — Francis Grose, A Treatise on Ancient Armour and Weapons, page 14.
- 1909: The hauberk was to the Norman what the byrnie was to the Saxon, the chief method of bodily defence. — Charles Henry Ashdown, European Arms & Armor, page 65.
- The only named wind in the British Isles. Blows westward form the Pennine fells over Cumbria and is often accompanied by a line of clouds on top of the hills called the Helm Bar.
- A protective head covering.
- (heraldry): of, or relating to heraldry or heralds
noun (heraldr, ies, -)
- (uncountable) The profession or art of devising, granting and blazoning coat of arms, coats of arms, tracing genealogies and ruling on questions of protocol or rank
- Rouge Dragon Pursuivant is a specialist in at the College of Arms.
- (countable) An armorial ensign along with its history and description
- (uncountable) pageantry, Pageantry
- Onlookers were impressed by the rich and colorful .
- (archaic) a wound or pain
verb (hurts, hurting, hurt)
- 1605, I have received a . " William Shakespeare, King Lear III.vii
- (intransitive) to be painful
- (transitive) to cause (a creature) physical pain and/or injury
- (transitive) to cause (somebody) emotional pain
- wounded, physically injured