She had no soreness in her chest, and had told him so clearly.
He was cured of his fancy, although no effort of will could protect the soreness of the bruise.
The soreness in the throat may extend down the windpipe, and membranes may form there.
He was tired and stiff and his back showed signs of soreness.
He talked, in short, of everything except politics, and his own past career—showing only his soreness in that silence.
This dissolves the knot, and reduce the swelling and soreness.
It probably increases the amount of saliva even before this soreness is produced.
There may be no sense of soreness or swelling, but dull pain.
And so Sir Launcelot lay more than a fortnight or ever that he might stir for soreness.
Healing will take place with little or no soreness or swelling.
Old English sar "painful, grievous, aching, sad, wounding," influenced in meaning by Old Norse sarr "sore, wounded," from Proto-Germanic *saira- "suffering, sick, ill" (cf. Old Frisian sar "painful," Middle Dutch seer, Dutch zeer "sore, ache," Old High German ser "painful," Gothic sair "pain, sorrow, travail"), from PIE root *sai- (1) "suffering" (cf. Old Irish saeth "pain, sickness").
Adverbial use (e.g. sore afraid) is from Old English sare but has mostly died out (replaced by sorely), but remains the main meaning of German cognate sehr "very." Slang meaning "angry, irritated" is first recorded 1738.
Old English sar "bodily pain or injury, wound; sickness, disease; state of pain or suffering," from root of sore (adj.). Now restricted to ulcers, boils, blisters. Cf. Old Saxon ser "pain, wound," Middle Dutch seer, Dutch zeer, Old High German ser, Old Norse sar, Gothic sair.
An open skin lesion, wound, or ulcer. adj.
Painful to the touch; tender.
Angry; irritated; pissed off: I was sore (1738+)