Synonyms for laceration

Grammar : Noun
Spell : las-uh-rey-shuh n
Phonetic Transcription : ˌlæs əˈreɪ ʃən

Définition of laceration

Origin :
  • 1590s, from Middle French lacération, from Latin lacerationem (nominative laceratio), noun of action from past participle stem of lacerare (see lacerate).
  • noun cut, wound
Example sentences :
  • His brain was numbed and he was blinded by the blood from the laceration over his eyes.
  • Extract from : « Spring Street » by James H. Richardson
  • Now that he knows it, the knowledge afflicts him, to the laceration of his heart.
  • Extract from : « The Flag of Distress » by Mayne Reid
  • Ah, dear, dear, we shall have laceration unless we reduce this before we move you.
  • Extract from : « The Doctor's Red Lamp » by Various
  • If they will part it must be with bitterness and laceration.
  • Extract from : « We Can't Have Everything » by Rupert Hughes
  • Oh, you all, by the tears that drop from your eyes, by the laceration of your bodies—you will be avenged!
  • Extract from : « The Poniard's Hilt » by Eugne Sue
  • The effort is idle, and ends only in the laceration of his skin.
  • Extract from : « The Fatal Cord » by Mayne Reid
  • There are no sharp edges about Him, no thrusting points, no instruments of laceration.
  • Extract from : « New Tabernacle Sermons » by Thomas De Witt Talmage
  • They shrink by an ungovernable instinct, as they would shrink from laceration.
  • Extract from : « Adam Bede » by George Eliot
  • The windowpanes showed great ragged holes, which explained the laceration of Shagarach's hands.
  • Extract from : « The Incendiary » by W. A. (William Augustine) Leahy
  • They even seem to have known of accidents such as we now discuss in connection with the laceration of the middle meningeal artery.
  • Extract from : « Old-Time Makers of Medicine » by James J. Walsh

Antonyms for laceration

Based on : - - - Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019