References in classic literature ?
People laugh at it mainly because they think the student is so covered up with armor that he cannot be hurt.
Tell the truth about it, Linton; for I musn't come, if I have hurt you.
He led him into the king's cellar, and the man bent over the huge barrels, and drank and drank till his loins hurt, and before the day was out he had emptied all the barrels.
Jo, repeating, "Ony you tell the young lady as I never went fur to hurt her and wot the genlmn ses
I'm quick-tempered too and I can understand that I hurt you, but it's so stupid to sulk over it.
Not exactly hurt," answered the animal; "but it makes me quite nervous to be jarred.
As for the Glass Cat, the quills rattled off her body without making even a scratch, and the skin of the Woozy was so thick and tough that he was not hurt at all.
He quickly recovered his common sense, and besides, our missiles were shrewd to hurt.
She glanced up at him, her eyes abruptly and slightly moist, half with hurt, half with anger.
Although his nose might threaten grievously to hurt the cheek of his adored god, rather than have it really hurt he would have spilled out all the love-tide of his heart that constituted the life of him.
But it was not that which hurt so much as what she took to be his lack of pride and self-respect.
Possessed myself of a strong stomach and a hard head, inured to hardship, cruelty, and brutality, nevertheless I found, as I came to manhood, that I unconsciously protected myself from the hurt of the trained-animal turn by getting up and leaving the theatre whenever such turns came on the stage.