In the passenger seat, there's a man, buttoned-down shirt and furrowed brow.
He remained silent for a second or two as he just furrowed his brows and studied the photo.
Cameras panning to American fans showed dispirited faces, furrowed brows.
His brow was furrowed; he paused long and often between the mouthfuls.
"I was not the only Roumanian who was a deputy," said the old man of the furrowed face.
The naked crags stand forth on either hand, furrowed with snow couloirs, and clothed with white raiment.
To her surprise his furrowed brows relaxed and he smiled whimsically.
So that in the morning, on rising, one is as furrowed as a waffle off the iron.
It was furrowed, angled, lean, and harsh to the eye of the observer.
It will be noticed that the bright mass near the centre of the plate is tunnelled with dark holes and furrowed by dusky lanes.
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).