- wouldn't dream of,
- woulfe bottle,
- wound clip,
- wound up,
- wounded knee,
Origin of wounded
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of wound1
Examples from the Web for wounded
The father of the wounded Officer Andrew Dossi sums it up perfectly.
Father José Julián was shot and wounded driving in a car through the sierra of Ajuchitán.
Gunfire was exchanged and Sam, who was unarmed, was wounded.His First Day Out Of Jail After 40 Years: Adjusting To Life Outside|Justin Rohrlich|January 3, 2015|DAILY BEAST
He had shot and wounded his ex-girlfriend early that morning in Baltimore and headed for his native Brooklyn.
The same could not be said for the 100,000 Wehrmacht troops killed, wounded, or captured.
One hundred and eight persons were killed and ninety-two wounded, most of them members of the English naval service.
The little shower of anger and wounded pride lasted about three minutes.Sea-Dogs All!|Tom Bevan
They found a hiding-place for the wounded earl, and Wallace went away, promising to be near at hand.
In such a case, if one of us should be wounded, he would keep his lips closed, even if he were dying.Frank Merriwell's Return to Yale|Burt L. Standish
There was now no crowding of men upon either ship; but there was much care to be given to so many scores of wounded.With the Black Prince|William Osborn Stoddard
- suffering from wounds; injured, esp in a battle or fight
- (as collective noun; preceded by the)the wounded
Word Origin for wound
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.
see lick one's wounds; rub in (salt into a wound).