She pulled her dress down and revealed a cicatrice on a shape that would have made a model for a sculptor.
He is quite bald, and there is a cicatrice on his left cheek where a Malay cut him.
She lived to be eighty-five, and to the day of her death caressed the scar—the cicatrice of a love-wound.
The cicatrice began to make itself very visible in his face, and the debonair manner was fast vanishing.
The fire has seared, the cicatrice remains—though to be hidden away, of course.
Fifthly, the growing bark encroached on, and finally obliterated the cicatrice.
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.
Tremendous long and lean the upper part of him looked, and the cicatrice upon his brow made his ghastliness the more appalling.
The Makoa are known by a cicatrice in the forehead shaped like the new moon with the horns turned downwards.
He turned over the neck of his patient's shirt and showed the cicatrice, angry and ugly.
1640s, from Latin cicatrix (accusative cicatricem ) "a scar," of unknown origin. Earlier in English as cicatrice (mid-15c.). Related: cicatrical.
cicatrix cic·a·trix (sĭk'ə-trĭks', sĭ-kā'trĭks)
n. pl. cic·a·tri·ces (sĭk'ə-trī'sēz, sĭ-kā'trĭ-sēz')
A scar left by the formation of new connective tissue over a healing sore or wound.