As haggard and as shabby, as if, for want of custom, it had itself taken to drinking, and had gone the way all drunkards go, and was very near the end of it.
Stephen came out of the hot mill into the damp wind and cold wet streets, haggard and worn.
With her woful eyes, so haggard and wild, so heavy and large, she looked all round the room, and passed the corner where he slept in his chair.
There are no more uses of "haggard" in the book.
Show samples from other sources
Rogak had Melody Byrd read a passage: Circe trying to bewitch Odysseus: "Wow you are burnt-out husks, your spirits haggard, sere, always brooding over your wanderings long and hard, your hearts never lifting with any joy— you’ve suffered far too much.
Laurie Halse Anderson -- The Impossible Knife of Memory
Their faces were pale and haggard, scratched and bruised.