The leg is good cut in gashes, and filled with a dressing, and baked.
He smiled his close-lipped smile that made wrinkles like gashes in his cheeks.
These steep walls were broken here and there by gashes cut in the hillside by nature in ancient times.
Cuts, gashes, and bruises are the frequent experience of smacksmen.
What wounded man inquires whether the surgeon that tends his gashes has clean hands or no?
All had been scalped, and the bodies were mutilated with gashes of the tomahawks.
The little fruit-trees had been felled, or lay half-fallen with gashes in their sides.
My heart is one huge wound, from the gashes she has cut in it.
Some of them were cursing and swearing, others were stanching the blood which flowed from various cuts and gashes.
They whooped her awful and rubbed salt and pepper in the gashes, and another man stood by handed her a hoe.
1540s, from Middle English garce (early 13c.), from Old North French garser "to scarify, cut, slash" (Old French *garse), apparently from Vulgar Latin *charassare, from Greek kharassein "engrave," from PIE *gher- "to scrape, scratch" (cf. character). Loss of -r- is characteristic (see ass (n.2)). Slang use for "vulva" dates to mid-1700s.
1560s, alteration of garsen (late 14c.), from Old North French garser "to cut, slash" (see gash (n.)). Related: Gashed; gashing.
v. gashed, gash·ing, gash·es
To make a long, deep cut in; slash deeply. n.
A long, deep cut.
A deep flesh wound.
To do the sex act: We gashed (1980s+ Students)
Extra or unexpected portions, bits of luck, etc; dividends; bonuses
[WWII Army fr 1900s+ British Navy; origin unknown; perhaps fr French gache´, ''spoiled,'' since it occurs in gash bucket, ''garbage bin'']