[ noun ] a vessel (usually cylindrical) with a wide mouth and without handles
Used in print(Sallie Bingham, "Moving Day," The Atlantic...)
`` Why , Winston '' , she 'd cry , `` I just_now saw you eating it out of the jar '' !
[ verb ] move or cause to move with a sudden jerky motion
Used in print(The Dallas Morning News,...)
The Texans made themselves a comforting break on the opening kickoff when Denver 's Al_Carmichael was jarred loose from the ball when Dave_Grayson , the speedy halfback , hit him and Guard Al_Reynolds claimed it for Dallas .
[ verb ] be incompatible; be or come into conflict
"These colors clash"
Used in print(George Harmon Coxe, Error of Judgement....)
For another second or two he gave_in to the annoyance that was directed at himself ; then his mind moved_on to be confronted by something far more serious , and as the thought expanded , the implications jarred him .
[ verb ] affect in a disagreeable way
"This play jarred the audience"