Along the furrow and through the litter the young fox nosed his way, ready to pounce upon the first mouse which darted out.
His mind was 'straddle the furrow' when Mr Ottarson came in.
A bullet had gone over it, leaving a furrow in the flesh, where the blood welled up slowly.
A tear ran down her cheek, and was caught in a furrow near the mouth.
I watch'd him sleep by the furrow—The first that fell in the fight.
But we are labourers, and this is the reason why our furrow has been blessed.
Step by step the hard fact sunk into it, and furrow after furrow marked the progress.
The lines of snow in Fig. 131 show the presence of ridge and furrow in the distance.
As soon as the Horses reached the end of the furrow and could rest a minute, they tossed their heads and whinnied with delight.
I think, however, I will turn over a furrow of subsoil in it.
Old English furh "furrow, trench," from Proto-Germanic *furkh- (cf. Old Frisian furch "furrow;" Middle Dutch vore, Dutch voor; German Furche "furrow;" Old Norse for "furrow, drainage ditch"), from PIE *perk- (cf. Latin porca "ridge between two furrows," Old Irish -rech, Welsh rhych "furrow"). "Some scholars connect this word with Latin porcus, Eng. FARROW, assigning to the common root the sense 'to root like a swine.' " [OED]
early 15c., "to plow," from furrow (n.). Meaning "to make wrinkles in one's face, brow, etc." is from 1590s. Related: Furrowed; furrowing.
furrow fur·row (fûr'ō, fŭr'ō)
A rut, groove, or narrow depression.
A deep wrinkle in the skin, as on the forehead.
an opening in the ground made by the plough (Ps. 65:10; Hos. 10:4, 10).