Simply stated, the harshness of the elements conspires to help, rather than hinder, the lucky few.
But did he expect the harshness of the criticism from the like of Fox News?
“This is not a future of harshness but of bespoke details,” production designer K.K. Barrett recently explained.
The bullet fee well symbolizes the harshness of a brutal police state that cloaks itself in the trappings of religion.
Of harshness in modulation he knew nothing: his chromatic changes were as soft and flowing as when he kept to the diatonic genus.
I did not know, I said, that I had given occasion for this harshness.
They do not propose to hurt our feelings at all by harshness.
He is accused of harshness to boys that were placed under his care.
Again Brutus's considerateness for his dependants is in strong contrast with the harshness of Roman masters.
But Fyles remained unmoved, except that the harshness had gone out of his manner.
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)