The origins of harass according to lexico.com, is 17 century French and Germanic: hater or hare meaning while paraphrasing “put the dogs on it".
Think of it as modern greyhound race, where the willing hounds all want the basket incased hare.
The property of which slayes and layes solely with the most proper and steadiest of racers.
For how else would you allocate all ones summoned cardiac abilities throughout a race.
Now for the tortoise, which I will subscribe to Tort Law and I stress again Propiety.
I will do you one better, as it is said accross the pond, that harassing can be seen as hair-raising.
For when a neutral substance is made so electronically instabile such that when touched hairs are raised even to the point of white hair.
Such is the nature of black harassment.
Hopefully from this children and in the words of President Trump people with learning disabilities, learn that things should be earned and in due time to boot.
I prompted this:
**Retouching “The Tortoise and the Hare”: Unveiling Insights into the Origins of Harassment**
The term “harassment,” with its origins tracing back to 17th-century French and Germanic languages, has evolved over time to encompass a multifaceted range of meanings. According to lexico.com, the word can be associated with “hater” or “hare,” with potential connections to the act of putting dogs on a trail. To draw a modern analogy, let’s envision a greyhound race where eager hounds chase a mechanical hare locked within a basket. The essence of this pursuit lies in identifying the most skillful and composed contenders — a concept that shares parallels with the dynamics of harassment.
Just as trench warfare was a defining aspect of World War I, with soldiers navigating complex dugouts, the strategy within the metaphorical dugouts of a baseball match offers a history lesson of its own. In the context of both war and sports, the notion of earned advancement remains consistent. Soldiers earned their progress inch by inch in the trenches, much like players on a baseball field work to earn their way home. This principle of steady progress applies similarly to the tale of the tortoise, where resilience and persistent effort prevail over haste.