Go hard with

Fare ill, be to one’s harm or disadvantage. For example, If this case gets to a jury, it will go hard with the defendant. [ First half of 1500s ]


Read Also:

  • Go haywire

    To break down or cease to function properly: “Everything was going smoothly until the computer started to go haywire.” verb phrase [1929+; fr the ramshackle condition of something that must be hastily repaired with haywire] Become wildly confused, out of control, or crazy. For example, The plans for the party have gone haywire, or His […]

  • Go head to head

    verb phrase To confront and contend with one another; go eyeball to eyeball: Lawyers Susan Sarandon and Tommy Lee Jones go head to head over the fate of an eleven-year-old boy (1960s+)

  • G ohm

    [ohm] /oʊm/ noun 1. Georg Simon [gey-awrk zee-mawn] /geɪˈɔrk ˈzi mɔn/ (Show IPA), 1787–1854, German physicist. /əʊm/ noun 1. the derived SI unit of electrical resistance; the resistance between two points on a conductor when a constant potential difference of 1 volt between them produces a current of 1 ampere Ω /əʊm/ noun 1. Georg […]

  • Go hog wild

    Become crazy with excitement, as in The crowd went hog wild as soon as the band began to play. Why this expression should allude to the craziness of hogs is no longer known. [ ; c. 1900 ]

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