They see the little girl, they see the explosion, the dust is all around them, the wounded man is in front of them.
Moreno and three others were killed while 30 others were wounded.
As white U.S. troops withdrew, the Confederates set upon the wounded American black men in uniform.
I congratulate whole-heartedly my fellow award-winners, but most of all I salute our wounded veterans.
An avid cyclist, he led 20 wounded Warriors on a 3-day, 100-mile bike ride last month.
More than you killed and wounded, remember, in the whole Civil War.
Fifty-seven Spaniards were killed in the engagement, and many were wounded.
Upon this one our eyes became fixed, as we now fancied it was wounded.
The wounded buffalo became distressed, and slackened his pace.
In performing this service one of her officers was wounded by a party of guerillas.
Old English wund "hurt, injury," from Proto-Germanic *wundaz (cf. Old Saxon wunda, Old Norse und, Old Frisian wunde, Old High German wunta, German wunde "wound"), perhaps from PIE root *wen- "to beat, wound."
Old English wundian, from the source of wound (n.). Cognate with Old Frisian wundia, Middle Dutch and Dutch wonden, Old High German wunton, German verwunden, Gothic gawundon. Figurative use from c.1200. Related: Wounded; wounding.
Injury to a part or tissue of the body, especially one caused by physical trauma and characterized by tearing, cutting, piercing, or breaking of the tissue.
Worth what it costs to keep: anyone worth their salt will be kept
[fr wire as conducting an electrical charge or stimulus, or as used for binding; wired up is recorded as a US term for ''irritated, provoked'' in the late 1800s and may be related to the sense ''anxious, nervous'']