Her head—hair dyed black in a jagged cut—is down, like a shy child.
The details are a blur, but while skiing with his son, Schumacher fell and hit the right side of his head on a jagged rock.
The collection flowed seamlessly, beginning with deeply colored coat dresses with jagged scars cutting across the side seams.
A ski and snowboard week held in the jagged Sierra Nevada mountain range.
Above, the jagged mountain tops were veiled in an ominous cloud of mist.
Then he smashed with the chair again to remove the fragments that stuck up like jagged knives.
The joint is jagged in lamb, but smooth and round in mutton.
Beyond the gleaming waves he fancied he could see the jagged shore-line of El Diablo.
The jagged recesses of the Mona valley were dark with shadow.
All paved roads had ended at Tengyueh, and the track was deeply cut and jagged by the rains.
mid-15c., from verb jaggen (c.1400) "to pierce, slash, cut; to notch or nick; cut or tear unevenly," Scottish and northern English, of unknown origin. Originally of garments with regular "toothed" edges; meaning "with the edge irregularly cut" is from 1570s. Related: Jaggedly; jaggedness.
"period of unrestrained activity," 1887, American English, perhaps via intermediate sense of "as much drink as a man can hold" (1670s), from earlier meaning "load of hay or wood" (1590s), of unknown origin. Used in U.S. colloquial speech from 1834 to mean "a quantity, a lot."
"slash or rend in a garment," c.1400, of unknown origin.
A Jaguar automobile (1950s+)