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Definition of Haggard

Haggard

  1. Wild or intractable; disposed to break away from duty; untamed; as, a haggard or refractory hawk.
  2. Having the expression of one wasted by want or suffering; hollow-eyed; having the features distorted or wasted, or anxious in appearance; as, haggard features, eyes.
  3. A young or untrained hawk or falcon.
  4. A fierce, intractable creature.
  5. A hag.
  6. A stackyard.

Haggard Quotations

You know, legends are people like Haggard and Jones and Wills and Sinatra. Those people are legends. I'm just a young buck out here trying to keep in that same circle with the rest of 'em.
George Strait

The records in the house I really remember were, well, Glen Campbell's 'Wichita Lineman' and 'Galveston.' Even as a kid, I knew these songs were glorious. My dad also had records by Merle Haggard, Charley Pride, Waylon Jennings, and then there was also the Eagles and Don Henley. Anything Texas, which includes Don Henley, was big.
Keith Urban

And I think it's safe to say that the single very impressive figure to me was Merle Haggard.
Warren Zevon

Laughter is ever young, whereas tragedy, except the very highest of all, quickly becomes haggard.
Margaret Sackville

Many people have compared me to the Victorian adventure writer, Rider Haggard. I accept that as a compliment. As a boy growing up in Central Africa I read all Haggard's African novels.
Wilbur Smith
More "Haggard" Quotations

Haggard Translations

haggard in Italian is consunto, selvaggio
haggard in Spanish is caza, macilento, consumido
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