This petty and wounding act led people across Ukraine to label Sunday a “Day of Forbidden Sorrow.”
Then, Milbank (and presumably the leaker) delivered the surprise and wounding blow—to the president himself.
Reuters later reported that shots were fired into Koran-burning protests in Kabul, wounding several people.
Earlier in the day, a bomb exploded on an Israeli bus in Tel Aviv, wounding more than 20 people.
Salvi then methodically riddled the rest of the room with bullets, wounding three other people in the clinic.
Happily no other harm was done than wounding one mule, and causing several horses to break loose from their pickets.
Who is there of mine goes to this war that I should grieve for his wounding or look for his return?
Truly this Helen, all unconsciously, had not only found the heel of a modern Achilles, but was wounding him sorely.
The day that you arrived here, you began by wounding the self-esteem of a priest.
They killed and scalped eight men, wounding and scalping another that recovered.
Old English wund "hurt, injury," from Proto-Germanic *wundaz (cf. Old Saxon wunda, Old Norse und, Old Frisian wunde, Old High German wunta, German wunde "wound"), perhaps from PIE root *wen- "to beat, wound."
Old English wundian, from the source of wound (n.). Cognate with Old Frisian wundia, Middle Dutch and Dutch wonden, Old High German wunton, German verwunden, Gothic gawundon. Figurative use from c.1200. Related: Wounded; wounding.
Injury to a part or tissue of the body, especially one caused by physical trauma and characterized by tearing, cutting, piercing, or breaking of the tissue.
Tense; anxious; on edge: She was a tall, angular woman, tightly wound, with a Nefertiti profile and hands made for scratching (1788+)