But the ice floats on unscarred and undeterred and the ocean tosses and heaves just as it did before.
On the other side of the pasture were woods, still green, shadowy, unscarred.
He stood with his face to the future, to the years unscarred and waiting.
And how very few are they, that come forth, unscarred, and purified!
He was still examining his unscarred shoulder in wonder, when the nurse returned, with Frank Rowley at her heels.
His handsome face was unscarred by any barbaric markings such as many of his warriors displayed.
You carve his body about and leave it re-modelled and unscarred.
She pointed at the serene front of the chteau, looking out across its gardens to the unscarred fields.
Davies, unscarred by bullet, lay faint from loss of blood, and dizzy and dazed from the blow from his horse's hoof.
He seemed like a man who had never been forced into the battle of the world, he was so unscarred and hallowed.
late 14c., from Old French escare "scab" (Modern French escarre), from Late Latin eschara, from Greek eskhara "scab formed after a burn," literally "hearth, fireplace," of unknown origin. English sense probably influenced by Middle English skar (late 14c.) "crack, cut, incision," from Old Norse skarð, related to score (n.). Figurative sense attested from 1580s.
"bare and broken rocky face of a cliff or mountain," 1670s, earlier "rock, crag" (14c.), perhaps from Old Norse sker "isolated rock or low reef in the sea," from Proto-Germanic *sker- "to cut" (see shear (v.)).
The fibrous tissue that replaces normal tissue destroyed by injury or disease. v. scarred, scar·ring, scars
To mark with a scar or become marked with a scar.
To form scar.