I waled straight to Edmee's room, knocked, and entered at once.
He drew off his coat and showed his wrists and arms, blue and waled.
Here it was necessary to wait for waled Shafou, and the three extra camels which we have hired to go with us to Aheer.
In this valley, amongst the trees, we found the flocks and horses of the waled Bou Seif feeding.
His lean sinewy back was waled and puckered with white scars.
When the meeting separated, there was another affair brought on the carpet by Hateetah and waled Shafou.
Ah, sir, I know it by heart; that stanza on the 'waled Letty' haunts me like a dream.
Hateetah upon this went off in a rage, and waled Shafou stayed behind, pretending to seize our servants.
The inhabitants of Java call them lawit, and the mountaineers give them the names of berongdagæ or waled.
Besides this sum, Hateetah and waled Shafou had each of them received a present of about a hundred mahboubs.
Old English walu "ridge," as of earth or stone, later "ridge made on flesh by a lash" (related to weal (n.2)); from Proto-Germanic *walo (cf. Low German wale "weal," Old Frisian walu "rod," Old Norse völr "round piece of wood," Gothic walus "a staff, stick," Dutch wortel, German wurzel "root"). The common notion perhaps is "raised line." Used in reference to the ridges of textile fabric from 1580s. Wales "horizontal planks which extend along a ship's sides" is attested from late 13c.
A mark raised on the skin, as by a whip; a weal or welt. v. waled, wal·ing, wales
To raise marks on the skin, as by whipping.