The show was so hastily and clumsily directed that you felt pity for those involved.
Kibbutz Beit Oren ("Home of Pine") was hastily evacuated and went up in flames.
It was to this house that Sigmund Freud and his daughter Anna hastily relocated in 1938, fleeing Nazi-occupied Vienna.
With the hastily assembled GM looking overextended, Durant was forced out of office in 1910 by his bankers.
That hastily organized event led to the creation of the fund.
She did not allow him to finish; she said hastily that she must witness the contest.
hastily he uncorked the left-hand bottle, and was immediately reassured.
She walked after him, and when he turned round to look at her, she hastily looked the other way.
The carriage stopped, and Marriott hastily jumped out of it.
It is enough to say here that the view Cooper took was not hastily formed, nor was it the result of accidental prejudices.
mid-14c., "speedy, quick," by 1500s replacing or nativizing earlier hastif (c.1300) "eager, impetuous," from Old French hastif "speedy, rapid; forward, advanced; rash, impetuous" (12c., Modern French hâtif), from haste (see haste). Meaning "requiring haste" is late 14c. (the sense in hasty pudding, 1590s, so called because it was made quickly); that of "rash" is from early 15c. Related: Hastiness. Old French also had a form hasti (for loss of terminal -f, cf. joli/jolif, etc.), which may have influenced the form of the English word.
The termination was doubtless from the first identified with native -i, -y, from OE -ig; and it is noticeable that the other Teutonic langs. have formed corresponding adjs. of that type: Du. haastig, Ger., Da., Sw. hastig. [OED]