Instead, Coulter gouged a string of fellow conservatives, leaving Hannity struggling to get a word in edgewise.
With her left hand, she gouged at his eyes in an attempt to free herself.
The month before he had broken the ribs and gouged out the eyes of a pugilist named Sixmileswater.
Theres no use in telling a young man what to do when he has been gouged.
One of these is covered with a rude decoration of gouged grooves and bored holes, forming a curious line-and-dot ornament.
The plank that is used to form the bottom of the boat is not gouged out.
Steel-ribbed hands pounced on his throat, gouged savagely, while the man above grunted thick curses from his slavering mouth.
He had gouged the eye out of the third, for some trifling difference of opinion.
The sleds were made of hickory, the lightest wood consistent with great endurance, and every needless fibre was gouged out.
He clasped his hands, pressed them till the fingers of one gouged the back of the other.
mid-14c., "chisel with a concave blade," from Old French gouge, from Late Latin gubia, alteration of gulbia "hollow beveled chisel," probably from Gaulish (cf. Old Irish gulban "prick, prickle," Welsh gylfin "beak").
1560s, "to cut with a gouge," from gouge (n.). Meaning "to force out with a gouge" (especially of the eyes, in fighting) attested by 1800. Meaning "swindle" is American English colloquial from 1826 (implied in plural noun gougers). Related: Gouged; gouging.
A strong curved chisel used in bone surgery.