scar /ˈskɑr/ 名詞
1. A mark in the skin or flesh of an animal, made by a wound or ulcer, and remaining after the wound or ulcer is healed; a cicatrix; a mark left by a previous injury; a blemish; a disfigurement.
This earth had the beauty of youth, . . . and not a wrinkle, scar, or fracture on all its body. --T. Burnet.
2. Bot. A mark left upon a stem or branch by the fall of a leaf, leaflet, or frond, or upon a seed by the separation of its support. See Illust. under Axillary.
Scar, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Scarred p. pr. & vb. n. Scarring.] To mark with a scar or scars.
Yet I'll not shed her blood;
Nor scar that whiter skin of hers than snow. --Shak.
His cheeks were deeply scarred. --Macaulay.
Scar, v. i. To form a scar.
Scar, n. An isolated or protruding rock; a steep, rocky eminence; a bare place on the side of a mountain or steep bank of earth. [Written also scaur.]
O sweet and far, from cliff and scar,
The horns of Elfland faintly blowing. --Tennyson.
Scar, n. Zool. A marine food fish, the scarus, or parrot fish.
n 1: a mark left (usually on the skin) by the healing of injured
tissue [syn: cicatrix, cicatrice]
2: an indication of damage [syn: scratch, scrape, mark]
v : mark with a scar; "The skin disease scarred his face
permanently" [syn: mark, pock, pit]
[also: scarring, scarred]