A masculine name: fem. Harriet.
To raid, esp. repeatedly, and ravage or rob; pillage; plunder.
To torment or worry; harass.
To force or push along.
To disturb, distress, or exhaust by repeated demands or criticism; harass.
To batter or buffet. Used of the wind or storms.
The wind harried the trees.
Harry is a man's name.
An example of a famous man named Harry was President Harry Truman.
Harry is defined as to raid, or to quickly move along.
An example of harry is to take over a fort.
An example of harry is to pressure someone to finish a project.
To attack or raid, as in war.
Vikings harrying the coast.
To force along, as by attacks or blows.
Origin of harry
Middle English harien, herien, from Old English hergian (“to pillage, plunder”), from Proto-Germanic *harjōną (compare East Frisian ferheerje, German verheeren (“to harry, devastate”)) Swedish härja (“ravage, harry”)), from Proto-Germanic *harjaz (“army”) (compare Old English here, West Frisian hear, Dutch heer, German Heer), from Proto-Indo-European *kori̯os (compare Middle Irish cuire (“army”), Lithuanian kãrias (“army; war”), Old Church Slavonic кара (kara, “strife”), Ancient Greek κοίρανος (koíranos, “chief, commander”), Old Persian kāra ‘army’).[Cuneiform?]