Read more about Hare.
Some articles on hare:
... The Tortoise and the Hare is an animated short film released on January 5, 1935 by United Artists, produced by Walt Disney and directed by Wilfred Jackson ... of the same name, The Tortoise and the Hare won the 1934 Academy Award for Best Short Subject Cartoons ...
... The scrub hare, (Lepus saxatilis), is a species of hare found in South Africa, parts of central Africa, and Namibia ... Hares in captivity have been known to survive for six to seven years, while those in the wild usually do not make it past their first year ...
... The hare has given rise to local place names, as they can often be observed in favoured localities ... An example in Scotland is 'Murchland', the Scots word for a hare being 'murchen' ...
... In the fable of The Tortoise and the Hare, the hare is so confident of its speed, and so happy with its progress, that it squanders its lead by wasting time and ignoring the tortoise it ... Eventually, despite the hare's enormous head start, the tortoise wins the race ...
... Hare Hare Yukai" (ハレ晴レユカイ?) – 337 Vocals Aya Hirano (Haruhi Suzumiya), Minori Chihara (Yuki Nagato), and Yuko Goto (Mikuru Asahina) Lyrics Aki Hata Music Tomokazu Toshiro Arrangement ...
More definitions of "hare":
- (noun): Swift timid long-eared mammal larger than a rabbit having a divided upper lip and long hind legs; young born furred and with open eyes.
- (verb): Run quickly, like a hare.
Example: "He hared down the hill"
Famous quotes containing the word hare:
“No humane being, past the thoughtless age of boyhood, will wantonly murder any creature which holds its life by the same tenure that he does. The hare in its extremity cries like a child. I warn you, mothers, that my sympathies do not always make the usual philanthropic distinctions.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“I cruelly hate cruelty, both by nature and reason, as the worst of all the vices. But then I am so soft in this that I cannot see a chickens neck wrung without distress, and cannot bear to hear the squealing of a hare between the teeth of my hounds.”
—Michel de Montaigne (15331592)
“Our argument ... will result, not upon logic by itselfthough without logic we should never have got to this pointbut upon the fortunate contingent fact that people who would take this logically possible view, after they had really imagined themselves in the other mans position, are extremely rare.”
—Richard M. Hare (b. 1919)