So will the grandmother-to-be inspire female voters next cycle, or will they judge her on a harsher scale?
The judge said they were releasing Sarah only because she was a woman and had served a harsher sentence in solitary confinement.
"An ego seeking high office," and "a party of one," were harsher verdicts.
Being a celebrity chef, though, sometimes means a harsher spotlight on new ventures.
Instead, after 21 years of talking, the E.U. now has harsher human rights sanctions on Iran than the U.S.
Not essentially different, but harsher, was Thaddeus Stevens's plans for treating the South as a conquered foreign province.
And here his voice grew louder and harsher, and with a ring of defiance in it.
In short, what may be called all the harsher duties of a large landed proprietor devolved by custom and choice upon Mr Stirn.
Calavius was furious and paused, as if to give orders for harsher repression.
Imbittered by that knowledge, my next harsh word may be harsher still.
originally of texture, "hairy," 1530s, probably from harske "rough, coarse, sour" (c.1300), a northern word of Scandinavian origin (cf. Danish and Norwegian harsk "rancid, rank"), related to Middle Low German harsch "rough, raw," German harst "a rake;" perhaps from PIE root *kars- "to scrape, scratch, rub, card" (cf. Lithuanian karsiu "to comb," Old Church Slavonic krasta, Russian korosta "to itch," Latin carduus "thistle," Sanskrit kasati "rubs, scratches"). Meaning "offensive to feelings" is from 1570s; "disagreeable, rude" from 1610s.
To nag and complain; nudge (1990s+ Teenagers)