Three men, two dead—just three men all told—had caused this havoc.
And Bishop, Colossus, Warpath, Blink, Sunspot, Quiksilver, Stryker and havoc will all be there too.
God only knows what kind of havoc he would have wreaked had he kept shimmying his way up the political pole.
An oblique view of baseball full of hijinks, havoc, and humor, this is fandom to the extreme.
Of course, that doesn't really alter the havoc they've wrought.
That wonderful love had wrought transformation in her—and now havoc.
As he did so he wondered if it was possible that Constantine did not realize the havoc he had wrought.
Excited groups of towns-people crowd the village store, and eager voices tell of the havoc wrought by the fearful flood.
The ploughshare of havoc has been driven through the gardens of luxury.
The havoc certain chipmunks in the mountains once made among our possessions was dreadful.
early 15c., from Anglo-French havok in phrase crier havok "cry havoc" (late 14c.), a signal to soldiers to seize plunder, from Old French havot "pillaging, looting," related to haver "to seize, grasp," hef "hook," probably from a Germanic source (see hawk (n.)), or from Latin habere "to have, possess." General sense of "devastation" first recorded late 15c.