Harks vs Hasks - What's the difference?
As a verb harks
As a noun hasks is
* (l) (obsolete)
To listen attentively; often used in the imperative.
* 1739 , “Hymn for Christmas-Day”, Hymns and Sacred Poems, (Charles Wesley) and (George Whitefield):
* 1906: ,
- “Glory to the new born King,
The Four Million] [http://etext.virginia.edu/etcbin/ot2www-pubeng?specfile=/texts/english/modeng/publicsearch/modengpub.o2w&act=surround&offset=354518751&tag=Henry,+O.,+1862-1910:+The+four+million;,+1906&query=+harking&id=HenFour
* 1959: , A Christmas Carol
- Loud voices and a renewed uproar were raised in front of the boarding-house..."'Tis Missis Murphy's voice," said Mrs. McCaskey, harking .
- "Hark ! The Herald Tribune sings, / Advertising wondrous things!"
* hark back