If you find it impossible to deal with us, there is no harm done.
But there is no harm in my telling you whatever comes into my head!
Itll do no harm to go over and see Mr. Hardack, Ned insisted.
"May God keep him safe from all harm," was the utterance of many that day.
Oh, if any harm should befall her beautiful, darling Flossy!
She was too far from the banks to be thrown ashore, and no harm was done.
Ill conclude, Camelia, that you may do quite a lot of harm in the world.
The Indians did not harm them, but they took all the white men's deerskins.
And guards shall be set to keep you from harm, in a mocking tone.
The notion of harm in inbreeding has spread all over the earth.
harm O.E. hearm "hurt, evil, grief, pain, insult," from P.Gmc. *kharmaz (cf. O.N. harmr, O.Fris. herm, Ger. harm "grief, sorrow, harm"). The verb is from O.E. hearmian "to hurt," and ousted O.E. skeþþan "scathe" in all but a few senses.