There was a gash on the latter's cheek, and the blood from it dripped on his cuirass.
Kitty pointed to the gash made in the beech-tree by the broken bough.
She felt as if Felicia had put a gash across her face and as if he were pitilessly jibing at it.
You may make yourself as light as any gash balloon,' said Mrs Gamp.
It was something like a gash within himself, a gash in his courage perhaps, or a gash in the dream of a reconstituted self.
He could move about now, and the gash in his head had ceased bleeding.
A gash was cut in his head, and the blood had flowed freely.
Fred could see blood oozing from a gash in the surgeon's lips.
The king staunched the blood and bound up the gash with his scarf.
Across the face, like a gash, the toothless, grinning mouth.
gash 1540s, from M.E. garce (early 13c.), from O.N.Fr. garser "to scarify, cut, slash," apparently from V.L. *charassare, from Gk. kharassein "engrave." Loss of -r- is characteristic (see bass, bust, etc.). Slang use for "vulva" dates to mid-1700s.