noun, plural cic·a·tri·ces [sik-uh-trahy-seez] /ˌsɪk əˈtraɪ siz/.
Origin of cicatrix
Examples from the Web for cicatrice
He turned over the neck of his patient's shirt and showed the cicatrice, angry and ugly.Doom Castle|Neil Munro
She lived to be eighty-five, and to the day of her death caressed the scar—the cicatrice of a love-wound.Little Journeys to the Homes of the Great - Volume 12|Elbert Hubbard
The fire has seared, the cicatrice remains—though to be hidden away, of course.'Murphy'|Major Gambier-Parry
It is concealed by the paint, but remove that, and you will find it hath all the form of a cicatrice of a corresponding shape.The Wept of Wish-Ton-Wish|James Fenimore Cooper
There was the cicatrice of an old wound on a lower limb, but otherwise there was no spot or blemish upon the body.Lights and Shadows of New York Life|James D. McCabe
British Dictionary definitions for cicatrice
noun plural cicatrices (ˌsɪkəˈtraɪsiːz)
Word Origin for cicatrix
Word Origin and History for cicatrice
1640s, from Latin cicatrix (accusative cicatricem ) "a scar," of unknown origin. Earlier in English as cicatrice (mid-15c.). Related: cicatrical.