As the Obamas visited Buckingham Palace for tea, Prince Philip—the so-called Duke of hazard—couldn't avoid another royal screw-up.
This is my own pop psychology 101, but I will hazard a guess that Belcher would have beaten her to death instead, or stabbed her.
Whether or not the ashes caused the fire, there is no doubt they constituted a hazard.
Maybe you'll investigate on your own, hazard your own hypotheses, or just appreciate how little you really know about English.
But Oceana residents have still found ways to inject the newer version, despite the hazard controls.
For the same reason, there is the element of hazard in sowing it too early in the spring.
Games of address are not to be put upon a footing with games of hazard.'
If you can't do the brilliant thing, and finish the game with an eight stroke, do the safe one,—the cannon or the hazard.
I'd suggest, at a hazard guess, some place in the interior of Pennsylvania.
An author places himself uncalled before the tribunal of criticism, and solicits fame at the hazard of disgrace.
c.1300, from Old French hasard, hasart (12c.) "game of chance played with dice," possibly from Spanish azar "an unfortunate card or throw at dice," which is said to be from Arabic az-zahr (for al-zahr) "the die." But this is doubtful because of the absence of zahr in classical Arabic dictionaries. Klein suggests Arabic yasara "he played at dice;" Arabic -s- regularly becomes Spanish -z-. The -d was added in French in confusion with the native suffix -ard. Sense evolved in French to "chances in gambling," then "chances in life." In English, sense of "chance of loss or harm, risk" first recorded 1540s.
"put something at stake in a game of chance," 1520s, from Middle French hasarder "to play at gambling" (15c.), from hasard (see hazard (n.)). Related: Hazarded; hazarding.