A bright blue storefront, heavily pockmarked with gunfire, is the backdrop to a wrecked, bullet-bashed car.
That same year, the group tried to sail to Ecuador, but its boat, the Harmony, was wrecked in a tropical storm.
But Rabin built settlements—and settlements have wrecked their two-state vision.
The upside of the downturn is that the capitulation can come and the system—including the egos that wrecked it—can reboot.
I have tried with what heart I have left to be kind and generous and loving, and I have wrecked my life and hurt people I love.
We thought for a minute just after we were wrecked that we were to get help from a ship that passed us.
I reviewed the course we had followed after leaving the wrecked bark.
Angels would not be hurled from their spheres; worlds would not be wrecked; nor would heaven's foundations nod to their centre.
To add to the affliction of La Salle, the Belle, the only vessel remaining to him, was wrecked and utterly lost.
When he came to the one sent out by the boy whose car he had wrecked, he pondered over it for a long time.
early 13c., "goods cast ashore after a shipwreck, flotsam," from Anglo-French wrec, from Old Norse *wrek (cf. Norwegian, Icelandic rek) "wreck, flotsam," related to reka "to drive, push" (see wreak). The meaning "a shipwreck" is first recorded mid-15c.; that of "a wrecked ship" is from c.1500. General sense of "remains of anything that has been ruined" is recorded from 1713; applied by 1795 to dissipated persons.
"to destroy, ruin," c.1500, from wreck (n.). Related: Wrecked; wrecking. Earlier (12c.) it meant "drive out or away, remove;" also "take vengeance."
Intoxicated with or addicted to narcotics (1960s+ Narcotics)