The haggard wretch was equally incapacitated, only her condition was mental.
Or of the fact that haggard was a Hillary supporter and wrote a song endorsing her candidacy?
Time will tell if Kevin Gray will take the same path as haggard did.
He was so haggard he looked “like hell,” he confided to Betsy.
He took the techniques of H. Rider haggard and Jules Verne and brought them into the 20th century.
Handcuffed together were the two criminals, their haggard faces bore the look of despair.
The biting finger of agony had drawn lines upon his haggard brow.
Look at that group of stunted, haggard artisans, who are passing us.
Renmark stepped into the light, and she saw his face was haggard with fatigue and anxiety.
The haggard faces of his brother and his sister-in-law were familiar, yet not as he remembered them.
1560s, "wild, unruly" (originally in reference to hawks), from Middle French haggard, probably from Old French faulcon hagard "wild falcon," literally "falcon of the woods," from Middle High German hag "hedge, copse, wood," from Proto-Germanic *hagon-, from PIE root *kagh- "to catch, seize;" also "wickerwork, fence" (see hedge). OED, however, finds this whole derivation "very doubtful." Sense perhaps reinforced by Low German hager "gaunt, haggard." Sense of "with a haunted expression" first recorded 1690s, that of "careworn" first recorded 1853. Sense influenced by association with hag. Related: Haggardly; haggardness.