Somehow he got up with the only injury a laceration in his chin.
Doctors at St. Luke-Roosevelt hospital confirmed that Williams had suffered only a laceration on his head and a few bruises.
If they will part it must be with bitterness and laceration.
Oh, you all, by the tears that drop from your eyes, by the laceration of your bodies—you will be avenged!
The symptoms of rupture of the liver will depend upon the extent of the laceration.
They shrink by an ungovernable instinct, as they would shrink from laceration.
He would espy the beauty of an old binding through any amount of abrasion and laceration.
They even seem to have known of accidents such as we now discuss in connection with the laceration of the middle meningeal artery.
On his return to himself, he said that he had felt the laceration, or tear, but had experienced no pain.
Strains or wrenches of joints, ligaments, and tendons cause trouble by laceration of the tissue.
laceration lac·er·a·tion (lās'ə-rā'shən)
A jagged wound or cut.
The process or act of tearing tissue.