Brahmans assembled round the body of Pramadarva and sorrowed greatly.
And all his life he sorrowed for those who were less fortunate than himself.
In the last few days her conscience had pricked her a little and her warm heart had sorrowed over the missing child.
And though she had sorrowed his younger days, yet he felt very kindly to her.
So Arthur sorrowed over the high-heeled slippers, with the blue rosettes and pointed toes, fashionable in Paris at that time.
Then it was for him to be glad exceedingly that had sorrowed immeasurably.
Mr. Braden sorrowed, his hand involuntarily caressing the papers in his inside pocket.
He sorrowed too loudly and woke up Grey Beaver, who beat him.
Nor father, nor mother, nor maiden had heard of him, and they all sorrowed over his absence.
He was the only son of his mother, and she sorrowed over him, and that was the end of it.
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.