I half-expected him to barnstorm out in riding boots and harangue us, Mussolini-style, underlit from a plinth.
He used to harangue any of the young men in Homs not participating in protests, recalled Moutlak.
Watch him unleash a magnificent, expletive-ridden rant—and be grateful for the Internet, where this harangue will live forever.
The occasion was a gala dinner during which Pinter began to harangue some unfortunate guest for his political views.
Wherefore do not harangue, having kings in thy mouth, nor cast reproaches against them, nor be on the watch for a return.
The jury had listened to the buzzard's harangue, with their eyes, not with their ears.
While they continued to harangue among themselves Daniel stealthily made his escape.
Out in the night the yells had subsided since the Hadji's harangue, if not wholly because of it.
The young men, who had begun to look exceedingly foolish during this harangue, suddenly broke into a chorus of laughter.
Flanagan, standing in his stirrups, attempted to harangue the mob.
mid-15c., arang, Scottish (in English from c.1600), from Middle French harangue (14c.), from Italian aringo "public square, platform," from a Germanic source ultimately from or including Proto-Germanic *ring "circular gathering" (see ring (n.1)). Perhaps it is ultimately from Gothic *hriggs (pronounced "hrings"), with the first -a- inserted to ease Romanic pronunciation of Germanic hr- (cf. hamper (n.)). But Barnhart suggests a Germanic compound, hari-hring "circular gathering," literally "army-ring."
1650s, from French haranguer, from Middle French harangue (see harangue (n.)). Related: Harangued; haranguing.