Harden as an English word means to make something harder.
Read more about Harden.
Some articles on harden:
... Senator Harden was born April 17, 1948 in Pike County ... James Baptist Church and was married to Dennis Labert Harden ... Senator Harden was a classroom teacher/educator and member of the MS Association of Educators/NEA, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Women's Political Network, National Council of Negro Women ...
... Michael Harden (born October 21, 1981 in Kansas City, Missouri) is a former professional American football cornerback ... Harden has also played for the Berlin Thunder and Hamburg Sea Devils ...
... Sylvia von Harden (March 28, 1894 – June 4, 1963), also called Sylvia von Halle, was a German journalist and poet ... Born Sylvia von Halle in Hamburg, von Harden (she chose the name as an aristocratic pseudonym) wrote a literary column for the monthly Das junge Deutschland ("Th ... "Bildnis der Journalistin Sylvia von Harden" (Portrait of the Journalist Sylvia von Harden) (1926) ...
... James Edward Harden, Jr ... Harden played college basketball for the Arizona State Sun Devils, where he was named a consensus All-American and Pac-10 Player of the Year in 2009 ... Harden was selected third overall by Oklahoma City in the 2009 NBA Draft ...
More definitions of "harden":
- (verb): Make fit.
- (verb): Harden by reheating and cooling in oil.
- (verb): Become hard or harder.
Famous quotes containing the word harden:
“In my practice Ive seen how people have allowed their humanity to drain away. Only it happens slowly instead of all at once. I didnt seem to mind.... All of us, a little bit. We harden our hearts. Grow callous. Only when we have to fight to stay human do we realize how precious it is to us, how dear.”
—Daniel Mainwaring (19021977)
“Reporters are not paid to operate in retrospect. Because when news begins to solidify into current events and finally harden into history, it is the stories we didnt write, the questions we didnt ask that prove far, far more damaging than the ones we did.”
—Anna Quindlen (b. 1952)
“Fear, coercion, punishment, are the masculine remedies for moral weakness, but statistics show their failure for centuries. Why not change the system and try the education of the moral and intellectual faculties, cheerful surroundings, inspiring influences? Everything in our present system tends to lower the physical vitality, the self-respect, the moral tone, and to harden instead of reforming the criminal.”
—Elizabeth Cady Stanton (18151902)