One of them, who looks like a young Johnny Rotten, sneers at sorrow.
Pain, loss, sorrow, these are things which are not desirable, but they bond us one to another.
Had it gone the other way tonight, we would not have returned in sorrow to the great State of Alaska.
They have to learn the profundity of the sorrow and the pain that the memory of the Holocaust evokes, and they have to respect it.
“If the shooter thought he would break us with fear and sorrow, he was mistaken,” they said.
There was an ineffable mingling of love and sorrow on the sweet countenance.
And now tell me, have you any balm for such a sorrow as mine?
The crimes of his brother at first filled Timoleon with shame and sorrow.
He searches his heart: it is blameless; so why should he sorrow, what should he fear?
He too had his dreams, but they came out of the joy and the sorrow that lay at his back.
Old English sorg "grief, regret, trouble, care, pain, anxiety," from Proto-Germanic *sorg- (cf. Old Saxon sorga, Old Norse sorg, Middle Dutch sorghe, Dutch zorg, Old High German soraga, German sorge, Gothic saurga), perhaps from PIE *swergh- "to worry, be sick" (cf. Sanskrit surksati "cares for," Lithuanian sergu "to be sick," Old Church Slavonic sraga "sickness," Old Irish serg "sickness"). Not connected etymologically with sore (adj.) or sorry.
Old English sorgian, from sorg (see sorrow (n.)). Related: Sorrowed; sorrowing. Cf. Dutch zorgen, German sorgen, Gothic saurgan.