The Spaniards had some pity, and succoured them with food on the way.
Hierax was a benevolent person who succoured a race hated by Poseidon.
Hence religion seems to be less praiseworthy than the other virtues, for by them man is succoured.
I have failed others in the past whom I might have succoured.
And now to conclude, we will resist to the death if we are succoured, which God forbid!
It is true she succoured me when I was in sore need in Magdeburg.
But more especially thy conduct in yesterday's fight, when our dear son, the Prince of Wales, was succoured by thine aid.
And then the weak who had to be succoured was so pretty, so charming, so sweet!
Thither the poor, whom the good man had succoured in life, repaired to bless his memory and pray for the state of his soul.
His case was one of many men who had to be succoured that day.
early 13c., from Anglo-French succors "help, aid," Old French sucurres, from Medieval Latin succursus "help, assistance," from past participle of Latin succurrere "run to help," from sub "up to" + currere "to run" (see current (adj.)). Final -s mistaken as a plural inflexion and dropped late 13c.