These were then spread over a 300-mile radius, covered in ravines, gorges and pine forests.
She is a perpetually single woman in her 30s who gorges on junk food.
"Don't be in a hurry, Dick; wait until it feels secure and gorges itself a bit," said Frank.
Mere ravines and gorges and caons would not do for this party.
High up on its rocky plateau sits Volterra, protected by its walls and gorges and ravines, in almost impregnable fashion.
St. nimie is not once mentioned, and nothing is said about the gorges of the Tarn.
A single American winter sufficed for gorges and the bulk of the Wessagusset colony.
Essex denied its agreement with the report made by gorges to him at Essex House.
He was, no doubt, at present in the gorges beyond the forests of the Mambava.
In his scheme for colonizing the tract, gorges was associated with him.
mid-14c., "throat," from Old French gorge "throat, bosom," from Late Latin gurges "gullet, throat, jaws," of uncertain origin, probably related to Latin gurgulio "gullet, windpipe," from PIE *gwere- "to swallow." Transferred sense of "deep, narrow valley" was in Old French.
"eat greedily," c.1300, from Old French gorger, from gorge (see gorge (n.)). Related: Gorged; gorging.