verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of heal
Examples from the Web for healed
When her wounds have healed, perhaps Mack can use her newfound celebrity to help others in danger.Christy Mack: The Porn World Unites Over A Fallen Comrade|Aurora Snow|August 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Great War claimed many more victims long after the torn, corpse-strewn landscape of France and Flanders had healed.
While no one doubts that Diaz is healed, surviving brain aneurysms is not exactly miraculous.
The sick sister was healed after relics from John XXIII were placed on the fistula on her abdomen.
The Rwandan success story was not without a price, and for some the scars were slow to heal, when they healed at all.Two Decades After Genocide, Rwanda’s Women Have Made the Nation Thrive|Nina Strochlic|April 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This visit, an apology, and a present healed her wounded feelings, and disposed her to a gracious reception.Historic Tales, Vol. 1 (of 15)|Charles Morris
But there was only one rib broke, and I guess it healed all right, because she was young and tough.Swatty|Ellis Parker Butler
When they are healed they give back to me the jewel that has saved them.The Princess And The Jewel Doctor|Robert Hichens
And never may he be healed of his deadly wound except some good knight aid me.King Arthur's Knights|Henry Gilbert
I taught Ephraim to walk, but they knew not that I healed them.The Expositor's Bible: The Book of the Twelve Prophets, Vol. I|George Adam Smith
British Dictionary definitions for healed
- to treat (a wound, etc) by assisting in its natural repair
- to cure (a disease or disorder)
Word Origin for heal
Word Origin and History for healed
Old English hælan "cure; save; make whole, sound and well," from Proto-Germanic *hailjan (cf. Old Saxon helian, Old Norse heila, Old Frisian hela, Dutch helen, German heilen, Gothic ga-hailjan "to heal, cure"), literally "to make whole" (see health). Related: Healed; healing.